East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 234


East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1930 volume:

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'-'15 ' , 1, " v 'rw A'-fa" 5- A-r ' -. - ' ' fl .,,,w,.T4,A?lX,.,.l I , !:,?',,5 Q14 -Gly -4 ' -, hz! fF1'.,"k::f:",j.'!7.,3' ' . b i -.ffm : . . . ,- '- .- Pffxgwi--,.,1l..-Q: A..-:AVL . ,I U, J., Q rauqfyl- , . . '- -f ak'- f-'f '4 l,1u THERESA, A. POST A. F. STELTENKAMP C0-lu'difm's ALOYSIUS J. SCHOENFELD Ilzlsimfss IYUUINIQUI' 1-.M J r I- D I Q li, lil if M l l :::. 'fm 3 'A' ll ll B I'l:L ll l'llI u fffi EVEZQ ' ff -' Q .l . l milf .gl 1 , H. Ilzl Illlll IH 'z' ' 'I ::' Tiff' '1"7. :ml ' -' ' ... .. I 'll ll.. ':, X' I- I 3-I' 'Mg 2 -' ll l mm '- '-::- Wh- 11251-.-l Q - l 1 u l ' I '. l. 'I , I . in H . ' I I I fl :E lglgllllzlgillll4ll'lLlUll!':lI .. Ill - l ' i WI l L 1 .A . ., ll milifillllllllllllllllllllllillI OF- E-AST NIG-HT I-I-IG-H SC-HOOL,ClNCINNA-Tl,Ol-I-IO. UATES CLASSES LITERARY ORGANIZATI ATHLETICS i In this book will be found the chron- icles of our last year at East Night. Primarily established for the Seniors, we have tried to make it representative of all the school. To East Night we owe a debt of gratitude which cannot easily be paid. Though time may let us forget some things, the memory of school days lingers forever. This memory is tinged with pain and regret for the days of youth, once spent, never return. The associations formed here, the pleasures we have found, and the knowledge we have gained during the years we have spent within her walls, will continue to be a source of deep satisfaction throughout our lives. We feel that these have been years of real achievement. Through the Rostrum for 193 0 we have tried to express a part of our gratitude for the things East Night has given us. May you take it, enjoy it, and find in it pleasant reminiscences in the years to come. -The Staff FX K X -1.-,Z ll' To R. G. WI LBU R We dedicate this Annual in honor of his inception as principal and in appre- ciation of his superior leadership X fl' X X If .I XX f' I X, XX If FQ I I I 'I ll ff If I I I I I . :jf 1 2:1 3" I ?!'f,Y.' ...?E,'. 2 I I I 4 , 'I X . Ili.. '. iff, T I IIIII I .. I , .I It :gr I , . : I r "D I I I 1: I , I I II I N I1 :I " I --' 11- In In I-I III I I - I ff ff -Z1 ,QQ gg :I . I l, B E M B l 'Q 'Q """"""""""" lIlIIlIIlIlmIlIl --m- .5 . 'mum "ffff1ifE1Ei121IE 5 I - 'I !::I!I ...i,i-- Us U ., "mini 1 Ili!- . ..I..... 'I I an I I , MI I I, I V, -" Q ug! IMIMII-I-IIQII ralWlralFfsMn-UIHIIIIWH 1 f X X THERESA A. POST ANTHONY F STELTENKAMP C 0-Edztors ALOYSIUS J. SCHOENFELD Busmess Manager EMMA M. KOENIG Art Editor 5 i s 1 I r F1106 QNUMEKE SS 'fjw xx 3 : ,g,d?'L,3', , , f,,..,5, 9' H ,wa - , H, 25 .Sd gs: 99 r-3 go La gm 311 ,aa in ko :Er-1 'iii N. -39 5 'SK'-Q S973 22 an QQ 'Q-Q in RFQ 5:3 Qs- an 2:0 Q-S. o QUE as 64Q S VD an if Sw S3 go we 3-Q 3 'CSS Sis raeli '-D'Is acl! 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LH! f, VK KA' V f ---Y-fpvv ---- -ff ------------------M MLW. 11. - -w,1:11E W ' 1 ' 111 ', .. 4. fy- 1, lm 1 i 1--3 ---W ff----A -f f N 'EI V W it Y. f mf EE:-I 'lil Q1 ' ' full Ji ' I1 I-A Eighteen v v,- I M- .-44 1 "fl N - X .-- , -X Xa .- - V wi f , A ,r X X XX i'i+93 1' zvijiifxf -- 5 4. iff' i 14 ' ' ' ' t-I in n 0 V i llulisi is Greetings from the Superintendent Students of the East Night High School, Cincinnati: It is a privilege to send greetings to the students of the East Night High School, to extend my congratulations upon their achievement and to express my appreciation of their significance to the great school system of which they have been a part. The loyalty and devotion which night high school students must manifest over at long time, the difficulty under which any preparation of' school work must be carried on, the sacrifice of personal interests which must continue night after night through the many weeks of the school year, all offer eloquent testimony to the ambition of the students and evidence their appreciation of the value of the educational opportunity which the school offers, which is significant now and will be increasingly so through the coming years. I am proud to be privileged to share in this Annual, which is the expression of the life of the school during the present academic year and a fitting climax to the activities of the student body dur- ing this period. With these greetings and appreciation, I send to every member of the class, also, my best wishes for all possible success and happiness. Very sincerely yours, Superintendent of Schools N P f F 'lille II u Il sn nm llglllil Nineteen X ,ri .S , , . ,, M - 'l , ffl ' ,,...' ' "H r" V - , MFI IHIIHRI ml . ' L +445 ii XXXXX XXX Xlgkgig AST .Vg Z 'S- Q u 0, 406 V' 'P A5939 E 1 M 3. 'Rx 8 4 Y Lffis. as sie 55 X E BICCHOFP LENN S MORRIS' PDINC IDAL ROBE-RT HARTMANN DOROTHY POOLE- JOHN D. 9156-5 ETHEL LOUIS SCHAEFER H BROWN aenmce- mmvnsw' CHESTER J BRUBAKER kg O -. . if S' 1 O, O, iiggg i ,A-X , - saga ,. - .,. -, .'l KM, ,.- - 1 b w 4 ' ' . A 1 F :-n.l.l.nI ie :intl .ui m e T Faculty Directory J. P. BIGGS Civics. English I. Sociology. BROWN Algebra I. Latin I. C. J. BRUBAKER Chemistry. VICTOR Comes Botany. A. T. CONDIT Latin II. Latin III. A. E. DIETTERT General Science. Physiology. E. A. EBERHARDT Spanish I. I Spanish II. W. H. EVANS English III. English IV. H. L. FLESSA Algebra I. R. FLIEHMAN Physics. B. FREIDEN Early European Economics. English I. VERNE HARDMAN English I. Latin I. R. L. HARKINS Chemistry. English II. Plane Geometry H. E. INSKEEP R. H. R. J. American History. English III. C. J. JENNINGS Mechanical Drawing.'. ' ..-. -'H ffm-. .... Academic L. T. JONES Civics. General Science. F. R. J ORDON English I. English III. H. E. Kocx Zoology. J. W. LYLE Astronomy. Geology. Plane Geometry LEON H. LYoNs English III. English IV. B. A. MOMBACH General Science. G. S. MORRIS Physics. A. A. MORRISON American History. Algebra I. English II. M. R. RESZKE General Science. H. H. SCIIRADER I German I. German II. G. SHAVER Civics. English I. English II. Sociology. J. H. SMITH History. Early European History. Modern European History. W. D. SPORING English III. , English IV. V. SULLIVAN English I. English II. Spanish I. luv-v If' 'V -AN f f' I ..y. U A . . f - I: , v YM' YY,,,-wvvnrw -f'-...- -1-v Q- - "' H ' '57 C' m inima ei Ee C. W. VOGEL A. M. WUEST American History. A. M. WALKER Advanced Algebra. College Algebra. Solid Geometry. English IV. Trigonometry. Commercial B. DAVIS D. POOLE Business English I. BUSWGSS English 1- Stenography I. Stenoymflfhy 1- Typewriting I. Timewritiny I- F. R. ROEBUCK A' Fcfsgertising Bookkeeping I. Business English I. P' H' SEAY . . Salesmanship. Ad? ertwmg' I Citizenship. R. J. HARTMANN Commercial Arithmetic. Commercial Law. Business English II. Junior Business Training. K, A, STAHLEY M. P. HILTON Stenography II. Typewriting II. Business English II. Stenography II. Typewriting II. G. R. TATE V- MICEPI n Bookkeeping II. Business English I. Business Administration. Stenvyrqzqhy I- Commercial Law. Typewmfmg 1- Cost Accounting. Domestic Science ETHEL NETTER MARIE SCHNEIDER Supper Cooking Class. Are H. C. BISCHOFF Supper Cooking Class. Commercial Art. -uni: . - UWM. Activities H. L. BUEHREN M. R. RESZKE Football Coach. Band. R. BUEHREN LOUIS SCHAEFER Assistant Football Coach. Dramatic Club. A. FOSCO W. D. SPORING Commerce Club. Basketball Coach. ADELAIDE LOCKE A. M. WALKER Glee Club. Public Speaking Class. Literature RUBY E. KIRBY J. K. MCDANIEL Librarian. Librarian. . f it - f' :ie W :iii lin Q n n ll Il an 2 ai i, ,i in I'-Manly' Twenty-seven IW H lm' wi' E Tv Albert Schwartz f'NN f lil "F B EBM!!! K H ' 1' H ,I " U 2 Elillnwiiil 07 X gf lj ailnlllnlla E? Albert Schwartz T is indeed appropriate that honor should be paid to Mr. Schwartz for the exceptional services he has rendered to night school education. The story of East Night is largely the story of Mr. Schwartz. We, accordingly, record here the story of the man, who by his indomitable will has made a deep impression upon the students of East Night. Mr. Schwartz was born in Cincinnati, January 14th, 1876. He at- tended the Cincinnati schools and graduated in 1894 from Hughes High School, then conducted at Fifth and Mound Streets. Later he attended the University of Cincinnati, Miami University, and the University of Chicago. He received his B. A. and M. A. degrees from the University of Cincinnati. In 1898 he was appointed teacher at the 14th District School, now the Sands' School. Next he went to the 4th Intermediate School, the present Bloom Junior High School. In 1905 he was made assistant prin- cipal of the 20th District School, and in 1906 went to the 16th District School, now the Mt. Auburn school, as assistant principal. In 1907 he was appointed principal of the Linwood School where he remained until 1913, when he became principal of the Cummins School, of which school he is still principal. The night school record of Mr. Schwartz is as follows: In 1904 he began teaching in the old Hughes High School at 5th and Mound. Previous to this no day teacher ever taught in the night school. In September, 1905, he became principal of the night school held at the Fourth Intermediate School. The next year, 1906, he was appointed as assistant principal at East Night High. In February, 1908, Mr. Schwartz became principal of East Night, where he remained until his resignation in 1929. East Night, in 1908 was held in the school located on the south side of Ninth Street, between Main and Walnut. The enrollment was 300. In September of the same year the enrollment was increased to 1200, and the school moved into the Peaslee School building. The exhaustless energy of Mr. Schwartz was responsible for this great increase. In 1910, because of further increase in the enrollment, East Night moved into the new Woodward High School building with an enrollment of 3500. In 1910-11 an enrollment of 4500 made it necessary to use Peaslee building as a colony. This wonderful growth of East Night from a school of 300 to one of 4500 attests the remarkable organizing ability of Mr. Schwartz. A man of untiring energy, inspired by a desire to make East Night one of the lead- ing high schools in America, Mr. Schwartz gave the utmost of his physical and mental vigor to this great task. He met with eminent success, and thousands of young men and women are today proud that they are gradu- ates of East Night. To Mr. Schwartz they render honor for his untiring efforts in their behalf and for his loyal spirit of devotion to the cause of night school education. -A. F. Steltenlcamp ff KDX ll. . K H if 'l I H :rare Twenty-n-ine '57 6' Qi is ainllinie To the Class of I93O 0 the members of the class of 1930 the faculty extend their congratulations. You have achieved that for which you have striven through sacrifice and applica- tion. Temptations to give up the struggle have appealed to you in vain. Siren voices prevailed not against you. You "have finished the course," you "have kept the faith" and the crown of success is befittingly placed upon your brows. You have been privileged to know the beauties of the night. It is only when the king of day has sunk beneath the western horizon that the myriad glories of the nocturnal sky are revealed. Day shuts out the glory of the heavensg night reveals the beauty of celestial worlds. Yours has been the companionship of the night. Many worlds have unfold- ed themselves to you in the course of your nightly pilgrim- ages. You are more at home in this universe because of the revelations of your studies by night. Ambrosial night has settled upon you with beneficient grace. We are pleased to have been associated with you. Your respectful attitude, your sincerity, your fine spirit of fellow- ship are highly appreciated. You shall take your place in our memories, and thereby add to our store-house of happy recollections. We bespeak for you the best wishes for success. We trust that what you have learned here may find expression in your daily living, making you a better citizen of our beloved city, and bringing to you a high consciousness of personal worth. May you always carry with you the mem- ory and spirit of East Night. -Faculty F W ff h KH ll II II ll? lin' Iliil In H my T NF ll hi' 'I B . ri JA yr W, W 'E 'B .W X p!1x'TTMLf!,0 my ' ,5c3,f,.,f 75 of f.::,, ,11 ., ,AY 2, .gn A MN, A -W. Y ilqmlu A , .Q W I M.. ,F ...I .'-'43 .2 -9 L5 zt? .. DN 53 D+.. f L N w W USN 33 Q-I: ...... Nl .23 iw gr-Q S23 3 . 'avi N 9 igv QQ S .rw .N-5: -EU 5.59 is N -Swv., U SQQ -D1-1 Q -2 zz-2 -N. A3-e :K+-.B oo-ga Q.,-.w QW"-, ,Em "-"':S.E1 Swv.. www NWN wax E3-.9-ffl. w L I' WI C K: 'Hy - K 2:21, I T Egg ?5 Editorial Sian:-Annual fd, N K : pbxm W xii!!! -Y rf b 1 ll " + 1 IQ :ggi 142 glilmiill -l HI Thirty-two IH H HMI Mk f 'Uv VL . 1 , "E Annual Staff X1-X X I I MV!-W: f: : fffi V--' 3 ff-'f 5Eff7'--if-131 Vwl ,f,fQQf'+ 2+ ii' gif: 231 if K W 1 N W W4 f 'Lf'?W ill ll I E ' 'W ' " wk' L1 Ll Thirty-th'ree 1"' .,. ..x wr! 'lf HH!'Wv'w Y 1 fgaw L WiringEEQSIWIJHI L 4 - Y Y Y, 1 .- ,Y Y ' - ,, ,,, ,A ,,A, Y, ,J , ,L .., f Em-gA H - M ,bl 1-AJ 9 L., 1171.1 Y W N ff T1 K if' Y' iw iii flI1,l,,f ,g"A'l' " ' " f ' 'Ci-7: -35 M 4' F51 4 un Lf llw H MM"-WA--"M -'H -b-A - !----'---mimi? , Thirty-four g5'fiibA,7:?Agi?' V mmm 77 if- 1 Qi is MODERNISM THE modernist theme was chosen for the Rostrum for 1930 because we believe it best expresses the spirit of the age. The message of the modernists is reality and truth. Ne They go beyond the surface ap- pearances portrayed by an older school and interpret the basic ideals upon which is founded the broad scope of our civilization. The present age is essentially a realistic one, and this search for the underlying facts and verities is best depicted by the lines, planes, and angles of the modernist school. VVhen we behold the towering height of the skyscraper with its massive simplicity of design, or the brilliant, Warm beauty of a painting with its angles and curves, we see not only the creation before us, but also the soul of the people who have produced this art. In the Rostrum of 1930 we have sought to give a chronicle of the activities and events of the school, and to infuse into our Work something of that which underlies all and gives it its true Worth and beauty-the spirit of East Night. -The Staff M ffff vw !il!l.!!e stat ll H ll a mills!!! g,3e,,,i,r- --5, 1 Y .- fly rfb fei Graduation Exercises EVENING HIGH SCHOOLS or CINCINNATI ie EMERY AUDITORIUM-SATURDAY, JUNE FOURTEENTH, NINETEEN 'rniivrv--Emi-rr o'cLocK Processional-Triumphal March, A1.d3. ,....,..,........,...............,,. .......... V erdz Cincinnati Philharmonic Orchestra ENTRANCE OF 'GRADUATES East School-R. G. Wilbur, Principal. West School-G. F. Franz, Principal The Star-Spangled Banner ,........,........ . ..,.....,..,,....,..,.... Chorus and Audience Invocation ....,..,.,........,,......rr...,.. ...,..,................ R ev. James Thomas, D. D. Pastor Hyde Park Community Church Chorus-Kal Calm as the Night .,..,.,.......,............,.....,.....,..............,...., Bohm tbl The Nightingale and the Rose ..,............,...........,....... Lelznert East Night High School Glee Club The World's Debt to Woman ..........,......,.......,...,.,,..........,,.,.,,.. .Mary Drennan Essayist for East Night High School Vocal Solo-Pace pace, mio Dio CForce of Destinyj .......,..............,.,..... Verdi Elizabeth Wills, '27 East Night High School, accompanied by Olive Terry Our Modern Age ...........,.....................,.,,.,........................,......,....... Cecil Clark Orator for West Night High School Cal Merry Wives of Windsor ................,.,.......,,.......,,...,...,...............,.,. Nicolai tbl March of the Toys ,,.,.,..,.....,....,,.,,....,,....,.............,...,......., Victor Herbert Cincinnati Philharmonic Orchestra Idealism ..,...,..,.,......,.....,.,....,...........,....,...,...,...........,............. Margaret Bronner Essayist for West Night High School Chorus--Cab Medley from the South .......................................................... Pike fbj Where Are You Going?. .,................................,,......,... Caldicott West Night High School Glee Club Heroism of Peace ......,...,.....,..........,.....,......,............,............ William Nedelman Orator for East Night High School Chorus-Honor and Glory ...................,.........,......,.,......,..,.,..,,.,..............., Costa East and West Night High School Glee Clubs, directed by Adelaide F. Locke Conferring of Diplomas ........ .Edward D. Roberts, Superintendent of Schools America, . . ....,..,.,........................................,...............,.,. Chorus and Audience Presiding Officer ,..,., Emma W. Fillmore, Vice President Board of Education Director of East Night High School Glee Club.. Director of West Night High School Glee Club Director of Cincinnati Philharmonic Orchestra ....... ,...,... Pianist for East Night High School Glee Club .,.. Pianist for West Night High School Glee Club .... Adelaide F. Locke ,...........,.......Carl Abaecherli .Jacob Steinkoenig .,.......Sarah L. Butler .........Maryrose Doyle r lglllgi ll ll All n Il llilllgl nan' H r1' . .il ww. , ?l t.I,,1 X !'i' , 4 , ' 'Q it in ,y. f.. -Ll" l i- ,.1 wi ll . effrf . H , .eb Z Z... ...- X,-Q U T hwty-nine V i In I ll ' . , . W 'f ' U " Hit : lllllluli lmw M4 ELVA ANDES East Knightsg Senior Clubg Old Timersg Dramatic Clubg Public Speaking Classy Commerce Clubg Tau Beta Gammag Supper Cooking Classg Rostrum Staff. Elva takes an interest in all activities. Her personal magnetism has won her many friends. MAE ANNA AKINS With her goal ever before her, Mae Anna is racing across the field. of scholarship. "Hitting the lines hard" she works "fair and square." Can success possibly fail one who thus plays the game? VERNER ASI-ICRAFT East Knightsg Rostrum Staff. Verner has those qualities that make up a scholar and gentleman. He is not content to do anything just good, it must be better than required. CHRISTIAN BANG Glee Clubg Senior' Clubg Commerce Club. "Chris" is well liked-especially by the girls. The ambition of this young man is to be an electrical engineer, and we are certain he will achieve s ccess. ' MATTIE ALICE BARNES A student who is held in high esteem by her friends. We are sure that with her amiable disposition, she will go far in her chosen career. HERMINO BARRETTO Here is a lad who traveled all the way from Porto Rico, and safely landed within the portals of East Night. He is very energetic and takes more than an active inter- est in his studies. .ff 'Wx J' it 'TLV V. f"I lluml ' ' llfiluulll i .i Inu Forty naar... 4 - -A--vf-1 Bill MORRIS BECKER Morris is a quiet fellow and cares little for social acti- vities at school. He devotes inost of his time to study. We wish hiin the best of luclc. JOSEPH BERNARD BELLERSEN Senior Clubg East Knightsg "E" Clubg Football Teamg Pin and Ring Committee. "Joe" intends going to University of Cincinnati. He is tall and handsome, and insists he isn't a ladies' man, but that might be questioned. GEORGE E. BIESACK George has a very good habit-that is of remaining at the head of his class. He studies hard, and intends to continue to do so at U. C. MARTIN BREITNER A reserved young chap, who has been trying to get a corner on the knowledge market. Not content with four nights a week, he is studying on Fridays. With ambition of this kind, his future cannot be other than successful. ELIZABETH BRINLEY East Knights: Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gammag Public Speaking Class. A person who can inioo business with pleasure and 'not let either suffer. We feel certain she will come uS'ITl7l'l.'l'lf' Thru" to success and happiness. BERT M. BROOKS East Knights. This is Bert's first year at East Night. He intends to study chemical engineering at U. C. and we are sure his untiring efforts will bring hiin success. rf.. O, - lv ,1.lfl.l, lle Forty-one CLARA BRUN S Tau Beta Gamma. Clara is the poppy little blonde who is responsible for rnost of the hnonorons incidents which occur in her classes. Her amiable disposition will win her many friends and much happiness. ELVIRA BURDICK Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gammag Supper Cooking Class. Elvira is the type of girl that everyone likes. She pushes forward and makes her dreams come trne. This is why she has succeeded so well in all her classes. JOHN W. BURRIDGE East Knightsg Glee Clubg Dramatic Clubg Commerce Club. Ability, resourcefulness, and eagerness combined. We do not know which profession John plans to enter, but we are certain that his ability will carry him to the top. SARAH LOUISE BUTLER Senior Clubg East Knightsg Tau Beta Gammag Old Timersg Glee Club Pianistg Rostrum Staff. Vivacions, talented, and witty. "Sally's" greatest de- light is in playing the piano, and we are confident she will succeed. East Night is certainly losing a treasure. ELKINS CARTHAN Elkins is a taeiturn, easy-going, though persevering student. His plans are not known, but we feel sure he will climb to the pinnacle of success. JAMES D. CLARK East Knightsg Glee Clubg Commerce Clubg Public Speak- ing Classg Dramatic Clubg Senior Club. "Jim'f is an ideal student. He will enter the College of Engineering at U. C. next year and his success is unquestionable. Forty-two lMlmmHUUW U 'i 'll 'L nllh lWalsalllln'Illl:a1llIW" ,gl R DOH S. MARIE COLE Marie is one of our most earnest students. She is greatly interested in art and we are confident that she will succeed in any endeavor because of the tenacity of purpose she has shown at East Night. ADDIE COOPER Addie's favorite subjects are Science, Social Studies, and English. She is also interested in Music and Ath- letics. Her gentle manners, coupled with diligence in her studies, assures her success. WILLIAM DAVIS a Glee Clubg Senior Boys' Club. He dances well, he sings well, he studies hard and learns much. What more could one wish than to possess those attributes. We all hope that while he is forming new friendships he will not forget the old. JOHN A. DELANEY East Knights. John is better known to his classmates as "Pat," He is a regular fellow, and once you become acquainted with him you will always like him. His next stop on the road is to study accounting. CORINNE DIENER Dramatic Club, Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gamma. Corinne is diffident about disclosing her intentions for the future but one can guess they are worthy of a sweet, friendly, unassuming girl. WILLIAM C. DOLLENMAYER East Knightsg Public Speaking Classg Commerce Clubg Dramatic Club. A more earnest student is hard to find. His ambition is to be an aeronautical engineer, and he will enter U. C. with this as his goal. Forty-three Q :M XJ il N! I 1iLmn.nm-l.. MARY E. DRENN AN East Knightsg Dramatic Clubg Commerce Clubg Class Essayistg Senior Clubg Public Speaking Classg Tau Beta Gamma 3 Rostrum Staff. Dramatic Art seems to be Mary's only "weakness," and we know that some day she will outsh-ine her closest rival. CHRIS ECKERLIN Chris's ambition is a lofty one. He plans to enter U. C. and after graduating hopes to become President of a railroad. Here's hoping we get a free ride. ANNA MAE EIFERT When Anna Mae does anything she believes in doing it right. This accounts for her coming to school three years without missing one night. Sufering humanity will gain an untiring worker. HENRY EINHAUS East 'Knights A very quiet student, who thinks much, and says little. He cannot definitely decide just what he wants to be- well, sometimes great decisions need to be pondered. RAYMOND J. ERNST Commerce Clubg East Knightsg Senior Club. "Ray" is one of our most regular and diligent students. He has not been absent a single night in his five years of attendance. He intends to study Chemical Engineering. JOSEPH FEDERIKA Public Speaking Class. "Joe" came to us from Woodward. He is a diligent, studious chap, and we know he will give a good account of himself. , l ll 1 2 g llfff Forty-four is X wi -.Ili ,.., V4 QQ, 55 in E . --,,.u , , lnu in A ' 1 41 ti? E2 E Emma iii ww W FPN gli -I 3- 3-3. EVELYN FIELDS Here is a true lover of books. Like all book lovers, Evelyn is very studious. Although not very active in school affairs is always ready to lend a helping hand. ELMER FISCHER Football Band. Elmer has been with us two years, coming from Walnut Hills High. He is much, esteemed by his asso- ciates. We are sure he'll succeed in Commercial Law and Traffic Management at U. C. ALMA R. FLECK Rostrum Stafg Secretary, Dramatic Clubg East Knightsg Old Timersg Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gam- mag Supper Cooking Classg Pin and Ring Committee. Alma supplies the "it" in activities. She also takes a profound interest in school work. Best wishes. HERMAN J. FLERLAGE We all take our hats off to Herman. Surely it 'is unnecessary for us to mention some of his characteristics such as diligence, tenacity of purpose, and perseverance. Nothing can prevent his reaching his desired goal. LLOYD FREEMAN President, Senior Clubg East Knightsg Dramatic Club. Lloyd's popularity won for him the most desired post in high school life-the presidency of the senior class. Whenever there was anything doing around East Night he was sure to be there. MAE FREY Rostrum Staffg Tau Beta Gammag Old Timersg Senior Clubg Commerce Clubg Supper Cooking Class. Mae is the unusual, as she not only excels in her studies, but also takes a prominent part in the school's social activities. L7 fi F iw a . it as , ' , , .,A in I il 'ff is I. 'Joi ,N, if iw 1 H srtl iii Wlillllliel efefzili iuniiiiir Forty-five , -,,, KL! ' 1 IRWIN GARBER "It" and wit are Irwin's leading traits. We were unable to learn his ambition but we feel confident it is a worthy one and that he will prove equal to it. VILLMOURE GIPSON A very great step toward the success of this student's career has already been made. May she always be as happy as she is at present. DAVID GLISSON David in his unobtrusive quiet way has mastered every task that has been set before him. He is destined to go far is his chosen line of endeavor. LEO F. GOERTH East Knights. A combination of intelligence and good nature-that's Leo. U. C. will get a noteworthy student and a good fellow. VIOLA R. GOETZ Treasurer, Tau Beta Gammag East Knightsg Glee Clubg Senior Club. Petite and vivacious, "Vi" will always be found dis- cussing plans, with ofgood time in prospect. She has all the qualifications for a "Career," SIMON ARTHUR GOODMAN Senior Clubg Senior Boys' Clubg East Knightsg Glee Clubg Commerce Club. "Sim" expects to continue his accounting studies, so if you doubt your profits, take your assets and liabilities to him. mmol. I :: ' A Forty-six ., .. ,ig..Mg,g,.r,.,..35., , 4 .,4,,,5.-if... A Y J Nm.1 aimn. ., rf IRO4 0 0 ...M t l gm. l'fgm 'Ym1l mmllmllllll gn bbbal ie.,--,.. -4- -R , . +L, Y NATHAN GORETSKY Senior Club. Nathan came to East Night from Woodward. His schooling is far from being over because he is going to U. C. to study Accounting. I M5 '- ' Y I , JAMES GORMLEY .f':7 " ' 'W "'-- ' East Knights. James has displayed much perseverance and intelli- gence in his high school career. He is one "with malice toward none: and charity toward all." ERIN GOSE Public Speaking Classg Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gammag East Knights, Dramatic Clubg Commerce Club. Erin's pleasant words cost her little, yet they ac- complish fmuch. Her brilliance in her studies makes her one of the stars of her class. MYRON D. GREEN A lawyer to be who hails from Sedamsville. His ar- guments prove without a doubt, that he will be a master in this field. THOMAS L. GREVER Senior Clubg Senior Boys' Clubg Public Speaking Class, Commerce Clubg Dramatic Club. From the small town of Newport, hails a good-humor- ed, pleasant young man. "Tom" anticipates enter-ing U. C. in the fall. ARTHUR JOSEPH GROSS Senior Club. Arthur is the fifth one in his family to graduate from East Night High and is just the patient, persistent kind of a young man who will reach his goal. 1 llllllllllll. gu ' E Forty-seven f , - s- , ' ELMER CHARLES HABEL Humor Editor, Rostrumg Vice President, Senior Clubg East Knightsg Glee Clubg Old Timersg Commerce Clubg Senior Boys. Elmer's natural good humor and friendly disposition have been instrumental in making him one of the most popular students at East Night. EDWARD L. HANNAFORD President, Senior Boys' Clubg Treasurer, Dramatic Clubg East Knightsg Old Timersg Public Speaking Classg Commerce Club 5 Senior Club. "Eddie" was quite reticent about disclosing his future plans but we did learn that he intends to continue his scholastic work at U. C. ' DONNA HAYCRAFT Senior Clubg East Knights 5 Old Timers Club. It is Donnafs ambition to excel in and teach sports. Helen Wills and Helen Wainwright had better be pre- pared for a "trimming" ANNA M. HEIMBROCK Rostrum. Staffg President, Tau Beta Gammag East Knightsg Old Timersg Glee Clubg Dramatic Clubg Senior Clubg Supper Cooking Class. Ann is especially interested in the Glee Club. Her amiable manner and cheery word of greeting are con- stantly in demand. JOSEPH JOHN HOBAN East Knightsg Old Timersg Senior Clubg Commerce Clubg Senior Boys' Club. "Smiling Joe" plans to continue his schooling at U. C., studying everything that deals with the secrets and solutions of business problems. LENORA HODGES A quiet little girl and a diligent student. Her ambition is to be a great pianist, for which she will study after leaving East Night. Our best wishes go with you, Lenora. all - lm'x . ik S' A K O Lal' ' Ami l illy! all . had I n r I L in H nl wi., ii'winHlllll!1lliiImlllQW1l,Llllnllllliimw rr.. ' Forty-eight -1,- t41ij SK all Mil liifesv- s. N ,,, , , L 1 IU MHI JOSEPH F. HOLMAN Senior Clubg East Knightsg Commerce Club 5 Glee Clubg Public Speaking. To those that know "Joe" intimately, he is the truest friend, most dreaded tease and most daring of "cutups." What he intends to do he simply will not "fess up." OTTO G. HUBER Otto is gifted with those qualities which will assure his success in any field of endeavor he may choose. His personality which has won him real friends will always be a most valuable asset. CLEMENTINE J. HURLEY "Post Graduate," Public Speaking Classy Dramatic Club. Miss Hurley has been with us a number of years. She is Il Kentucky girl and comes from an artistic, musical, and literary family. ANNA IMMENHORT East Knightsg Glee Club. Anna's shy, reserved 'manner has kept her from be- coming known to many of her classmates. Those who do know her, however, have found a "true-blue" friend. FRANK W. JANSEN East Knightsg Senior Clubg Commerce Club, Old Timers. Small in stature but great in deeds, Frank has been a credit not only to the school, but to the various social clubs as well. We are very optimistic about his future. SUSIE JOHNSON Unassuming and unpretentious Sue stands well up in her studies, which are her chief interest. We wish you all the luck in the world Sue, when you leave dear East Night High. 1-tt fufrlimualalllll l liummiwgmliillllllllll flu muvuu m 'H N . x T A l ,ff - .i. . ov i 3 X K l If Ill X I , if nl"I 'F' lllllllllllllllllliinilllillll Il U 'lil +1 llwmml' llllllll lf ' Z l l l ll I VVNTW' Forty-nine Y f .. ---1? as -. fu :1 1 -1:-in -I n :ff ,,, .. I' 1 x 1 v 1 1 ' MmI"" :il 42 ,fall :-- - . 4 'Im ll In Z isrtfk-si :fp-.lil wlm illn ' In i ?- l 1 it LEO N. KAZDAN Senior Clubg East Knightsg Old Timersg Glee Clubg Dramatic Clubg Public Speaking Classg Commerce Club. Some day Leo will be one of Cincinnati's outstanding M. D.'s as we understand he is going to study medicine. Hello, "Doc," MARGARET C. KEARNEY East Knightsg Old Timersg Tau Beta Gammag Senior Clubg Dramatic Club. Humor! "Marg" is just sparkling with it and wit too. Her good, hearty, joyous laugh is as good as a tonic. It furnishes oil necessary for social lubrication. VICTOR S. KELLAR Commerce Clubg Senior Clubg Public Speaking Class. A worthy student leaves East Night when "Vic" leaves to answer the call of Economics and English Literature at U. C. Reluctantly we place our loss in the hands of the winner. AMBROSE J. KINROSS Rostrum Staffg East Knightsg Senior Clubg Senior Boys' Club. Girls here's a tip. For better footwear, go to Sir Kin- ross. He has been with us four years, and missed but one night. Good luck, "Anzby." FRED H. KIRBERT East Knightsg Senior Club. "Colonel Fred," the famous cheese-cake king, is of the type who study hard, study well, and then keep cool, calm, and .collected in "exams" ELIZABETH CLARE KISTNER East Knights: Rostrum Staffg Commerce Clubg Tau Beta Gammag Senior Club. Because of her studious nature and her profound in- terest in Astronomy, we believe "Betty" will become an outstanding research worker. ff'Ts lM I ' , J riff ? .ij Q. sl, 1 ai .i1i""1w5f' my iq, yg,. it ,, f I 5 ffillllllliilhmw m fa'W!1r:luin" ll. 1 Fifty 'Ill IH' .l aaiifmf " M illi Ill!! T2 Mm P E 2 3 ' , y .fu , - , V X1 X I W' EMMA M. KOENIG East Knightsg Tau Beta Gammag Old Timersg Glee Clubg Senior Clubg Art Editor, Rostrumg Dramatic Club. With honesty and industry as her initial assets, Em- ma's popularity is sure to carry her on to the pinnacle of success. ROBERT G. KORNHOFF East Knightsg Football Team. Robert is endowed with that quality so essential to success-confidence. His splendid spirit was a big factor in the success of the football team. FRANCES LANIER Although Frances never has much to say, she has proven a great asset to our class. JOSEPH H. LICHTENSTEIN When speaking to the fair sex, nature surely does paint Joseph's cheeks red. He is as merry as the day is long. Maybe it is because he does such excellent work. MARY RAY LITTLE Rostrum Staffg Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gammag Dramat-- ic Club. Mary possesses a charming personality. Her aims are high and her determination is strong. With these attrib- utes, we know she will succeed in anything she under- takes. ANNA BELLE LYONS Senior Clubg Rostrum Staff. If industr and erseverance mean an thin Anna Z! I9 ' Z! 9, Belle is sure to have a successful career She is a remark- able girl, and possesses a friendly and cheerful manner. fw X lvl' Im r ulky uuunlimmim dr' Y i 'llfriilllllhilliaMnl ,- . Fifty-one .vr5'f2'm'fl jj i mil! in M.--'Q "- ,L Kid W I4 'limi E na VERA M. MCKEOWN Tau Beta Gammag East Knightsg Senior Clubg Dramatic Club. Busy people are happy people and this is why Vera is always smiling, making friends everywhere she goes and delighting those who meet her. ADELAIDE MAAS Adelaide's pleasant personality has won for her the friendship of all students with whom she came in contact. We wish her the best of luck. LOUIS MICHAEL MALL Rostrum Staff: East Knights: Senior Clubg Old Timersg Commerce Clubg Glee Club. Rich in wisdom, kind to all, and given to earnest study is "Mike" His star of hope is sure to rise to the zenith of success. JOSEPH L. MASSEL "Joe" is well known by his classmates for his many stump speeches. We are inclined to belive that in "Joe" America has an equal to that famous orator of old Rome -Cicero. ROBERT J. MEEHAN Besides going to East Night, "Bob" is going to U. C. Quite ambitious to be sure. He is certain to overcome all the obstacles that may unluckily be placed in his way. GEORGE E. MEREDITH President, Commerce Clubg Rostrum Staffg Old Timersg Senior Club. George is one of our favorite students. His humor and wise reasoning will be sorely missed when East Night gives the world another future leader. V gill x I1 , I ii? N A 4 'JI VJ 1, ,f lil , ,. -wil , , l A J, E if L ui my In H N lhmmll' mw """Wlll,w li iw-z wr will liilll. i,lm... uny.slll!l1lJy4If.I' f V. l l IH-44 Fifty-two -n---V ..-+1 Ya -- - ,,-X . x, X nu I I il XJXX rlki .-E' E,-fs -as X 2- 35" If if i' Q 2 '21 .. ...in i It - Iull lilK'liilIalll" RIM lf lil 2 Tllmsl : NWI' H b PHIL MICHAELSON Having a brother who graduated from East Night, Phil felt that this should be a part of his curriculum. also. He has been with us but a half year, but we have enjoyed his company immensely. ' RICHARD MILLARD "Dick" is a typical East Night graduate. His school work has been above the average at all times, and we know he has the ability to make a success of anything he undertakes. GERALDINE CECELIA MOUNTFORD Tau Beta Gamma. Two years hence, and Geraldine will be graduating from the College of Music. Besides studying music, she plans on studying Liberal Arts at U. C. WILLIAM J. MURPHY Senior Club. An Irish gentleman of great wit, William has often enlivened the nightly routine of his classmates. Pleasant, courteous, and an excellent student. East Night extends her best wishes for his success at U. C. WILLIAM NEDELMAN Vice President, East Knightsg Treasurer, Public Speak- ing Classg Football Teamg Basketball Teamg "E" Clubg Senior Clubg Chairman, Pin and Ring Commit- teeg Class Orator. Everyone impressed with his ability, and skill in debate. He plans to enter U. C. for pre-legal work. ALICE 0'KEEFE East Knightsg Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gamma. Alice is the kind of girl we all like to know. She is always readu to help others have a good tinze, and her familiar smile is noticeable at all East Night socials. V A X . l R A R r xi , T . 11 l L ' mm in 11, X' "xH uu1illmillllm'ml'V. ii, will A or .. .. l I ""Minilmuflllllllilfww.-.lmiillllllllfllEliefullh mIII . Fifty-three VOM 3 3- id! r . fi- .. ii A E: "I" ne '-."' ll .I 4,-, -l il1.s.' Wil l-iw . mnilim' ROBERT PALMER Quiet, brilliant and studious. These qualities in addi- tion to his great determination, will surely help him win the success he so earnestly seeks, and richly deserves. CHARLES EMMETT PASSMORE Charles has been with us only one year. He says little, but when he talks it is worth while to listen. He intends to enter U. C. next year. Good luck, Charles. EDITH R. PIEPER Edith stands out among her classmates as a quiet, persevering, and diligent scholar. Good luck to you- Edith, and may all your "Milestones be Smilestonesn after you leave Old East Night. EARL L. PLAKE We are led to believe that Earl could succeed in any line of endeavor that he might choose. However, he has decided to devote his life to the Ministry. CARL A. POLLAK East Knightsg "E" Clubg Football Teamg Dramatic Clubg Senior Clubg Senior Boys' Club. A great favorite in social circles, and also a member of our victorious football squad. Carl's presence -will be greatly missed when he leaves the portals of East Night. THERESA A. POST Co-Editor, Rostrumg Secretary, East Knightsg Secretary, Old Timersg Secretary, Glee Clubg Tau Beta Gammag Senior Club. Leadership and scholarship go hand in hand with "Tess." The grades she received during her four years with us would be a credit to anyone. 7 Bl' "1 we . I- 'illa+la5.l. 1 S --1 IIN Fifty-four .ar 1 94 ,. arg... N xlx, M. , I, .- "lf . -tm limlhli -- In if " -H FRANK E. QUISENBERRY East Knightsg Senior Club. Although Frank has not been interested in the social affairs of this year, he has taken an active part in all class work. We wish him the best of luck. MARGARET REMENSPERGER Tau Beta Gammag Senior Club. "Marg" is energetic and full of "pep," but inost of all a remarkable student. We wish her all the luck in the world in her future field of study. IDA ELIZABETH ROELLER A knowing look, a mischevious glance, and the ability to sympathize tend to 'make Ida a jolly good companion. Her interests, other than school, are centered in music. HARRY WILLIAM ROSS Senior Clubg Senior Boys' Clubg East Knightsg Com- merce Club. We understand Harry is going to study Traffic Man- agement at U. C. His ambition is not to be a policeman, but the big chief of some great rail systein. JOHN HOWARD ROSS Treasurer, Senior Clubg Treasurer, East Knightsg Vice President, Senior Boysg "E" Clubg Football Teamg Basketball Team. -, Although John says little his scholarship and popular- ity prove that he thinks much. Unknown to inost East Night students he is also quite a musician. REX RUSSELL ' g .G Secretary, Senior Boys' Clubg Rostrum Staffg Pin an Ring Committeeg Football Band. Here is a lad who has taken his school work 'very seriously. He plans to enter U. C. where he will study to be a cifvil engineer. We wish you luck, Rex. ,fx F5Nlt 3 zz- ass: Fifty-five T X KV wqzk Q 'R' U. will 'Q ,. wi .5 Ti if L l fl 2 H44 ROBERT SADLER Senior Club. "Bob" is a modest fellow. He intends to study Elec- trical Engineering at U. C. If his past record is anything by which to judge, he is destined to become a high class engineer. ROSALIA SANDER Vice President, Tau Beta Gammag Old Timersg East Knightsg Glee Clubg Dramatic Clubg Senior Club. By being courteous, and "peppy," Rose has endeared herself to all. She is ever up to the standards in her class work, and always ready for a hike, dance or foot- ball game. MARGARET C. SANDHEGER Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gammag East Knightsg Public Speaking Classy Dramatic Club. "Marg" promises to be a rival of Knnte Rockne, having been manager, coach, and captain of a girls' basketball team for the past two years. ADELAIDE H. SCHEIRICH During Adelaide's sojourn in East Night, she has made many friends. She is always ready for fun and has taken a part in all school activities. JOSEPH H. SCHLOSSER ' Public Speaking Classg Old Timersg East Knightsg Dra- matic Clubg Glee Clubg Commerce Clubg Senior Clubg Oratorical Contest. "Joe" is gifted with that personal magnetism, which seems to attract everybody. His "perfect attendance" gives ample proof of his loyalty and interest in East Night. LAWRENCE B. SCHMIDT East Knights. Whenever you hear someone talking away as he comes up the hall you can bet that it is "Larry," He is one of our "peppiest" students. WW. A , C If, . " h i , - W vvl lh ll' in Q" iilf gl l ", ull li lf'lliiaMl.l:n'..fi lfllllllllllllhlllllif Eii'iWll!lll'llllmnlln.v it Y I 5 1-1 l Fifty-six f . ' xg ' N .rllufa ' MA' ' Hamlin "" 'A Db, Xb!!! - E I XX H ' ri fr. 'w i W!! lm 1 lil . lf' .an Ia 'I EE :uma EZ llc nag- - . -- . HARRY SCHMITZ Here is Harry-a quiet, thoughtful boy of the class. Although not very active in social ajairs, he is known for his capacity to think and reason. ALOYSIUS J. SCHOENFELD Business Manager, Rostrumg Senior Clubg Senior Boys' Clubg Glee Clubg East Knights. "Al" is the literary light of East Night. He announces his intention to study landscape architecture and with his eye for beauty we feel sure he will go far in his chosen jield. BERTHA MAE SHEPHARD - Bertha Mae is one of our quiet but sure girls. She has many friends at East Night, who wish her well in the realization of her ambitions. CATHERINE McINTYRE SHIRRA Tau Beta Gammag Senior Clubg Dramatic Club. A dernure little miss is "Kay," Her gracious manner and quiet ways have attracted many friends to her. She is a capable and earnest student. Best wishes. HENRY SIEN Secretary, "E" Clubg Captain, Basketball Teamg East Knightsg Commerce Clubg Old Timersg Senior Clubg Rostrum Staff. Loyalty to East Night, popularity among fellow class- mates, the ability to escape from a close place are all reasons why Henry is much esteemed as a comrade and friend. PROCTER SPAULDING Because of his quick response and active interest his school work, we are confident that he will attain success in his career. - ff In ii- S K ll ' r iii 'U "il i' iii! L 'ii r+ "i"'lH1Hv mi, X ' In 'l " inFi111zlulsu'nili3li3M-tiiin l'1fliiiillflIlIlla'flinllii .iiimiifm ti Fifty-seven - I i STERLING STAGGS Fogtball Bandg East Knightsg Commerce Clubg Glee lub. It will have to be a rare obstacle to defeat a deter- mined person like Sterling. Many of us would like to be as successful as he in our studies, popularity, and wit. HERBERT GOLDRING STALLWORTH Senior Club. Herbert intends to go to Knoxville College, and then be a coach or teacher of athletics. Herbert's teachers say that he is very conscientious in all his school worlc and deserving of success. MARY GENEVIEVE STEFFEE Tau Beta Gamma, Glee Club. Mary has talent which very few have, and her singing has made her popular. Her jolly and unexcitable de- meanor will carry her far in her chosen career. ANTHONY F. STELTENKAMP Co-Editor, Rostrumg Senior Boys' Clubg Senior Clubg Glee Clubg Old Timersg East Knightsg Commerce.Club. "Tony" is one of the 'most energetic boys at East Night. He has not divulged his plans for the future, but we are confident that he will succeed. ERNEST STERLING Ernest's diligence and amiable nature have been of immeasurable help to him in attaining his high school diploma. His presence in the different classes has been very inspiring to us. LOTTIE STOCKTON A faithful student, whom we are glad to have had with us. She contemplates taking a Liberal Arts course at U. C. We are assured of her success in this endeavor. 3 -5 Fifty-eight 4 4-5 J ' lilliilllinlm H44 rf 50944 , 14 -.. YN " . N C i X A il MX X - Q ,,, 1 ..- .J 'N -1 s "livin X agen' E E' E4,.i,i'bi!ln. by ... T i - myiii. it . ninaliisil :I r vi -- sie El i 2 :muh i: VV9l 3 TIMOTHY J. SULLIVAN T Senior Clubg East Knightsg Old Timersg Commerce Club. Yes, he is Irish, and furthermore he sometimes wears a green necktie. He has not "let on" what he intends to do, but heaps of luck to you, "Tim." BLAIR A. TATUM Public Speaking Classg Football Team. Blair is very active in Public Speaking and made it proper by obeying the slogan, "Get New Members." He also played guard on the football team, the last two seasons. MARY L. THOMPSON All who know Mary realize her true worth. You can always count on her putting forth her best efforts in every task. We predict a bright and happy future. OLIN THOMPSON Treasurer, Senior Boys'g Commerce Clubg Public Speak- ing Classg Senior Club. Now that Olin is leaving for U. C. we unite in wishing him. success and happiness. We feel quite safe in saying that his future is assured. ELIZABETH TOTH East Knightsg Tau Beta Gamma, Essay Contest. "Betty" has worked very hard during the three years spent at East Night. When she leaves, we lcnow she will continue adding to her already gained laurels. WILLIAM A. VOSS Commerce Clubg East Knights. Although very reserved "Bill" has made many friends who regret that he is leaving. He intends to continue his studies at U. C. I n A ,.f' Niall!! N . K in ' Q T, ,i. , X is - r K Nl! .if ii H "M uni" "ll Ilmllnllfllllfliillllllllllis 'ill ll luwwllmlllli:Elin pq if i . it r fI.'lf:nllll. ia1.uu ... n 1 if. all .mlllll P5013 ' I ' I 3 Fifty-nine sl Mm'-M iilmmnni.. DOROTHY C. WAGNER Vice President, Old Timersg Rostrum Staifg East Knightsg Senior Clubg Tau Beta Gammag Supper Cooking Class. Dorothy is very thoughtful and considerate for all. Her nonehalant manner has baffled many. RAYMOND W. WARNER Being a quiet and reserved fellow he has not taken a prominent part in activities. His hard work and earnest efforts are sure to make him win in life's strenuous race. BERNARD H. WEBERING President, Public Speaking Classy Senior Clubg East Knightsg Dramatic Club. "Bernie" has chosen denistry as his profession. Being of the "go and get it" type, we're counting on him to achieve something worth while. ROBERT WESTERKAMP Football Captaing "E" Clubg East Knightsg Senior Clubg Basketball Team. Personality, leadership, and popularity, are all charac- teristics to be found in "Bob," The past two years he has captained our football team to victories that are unsur- passed. From East Night he eocpects to enter Bucknell College at Lewisburg, Pa. ANDREW G. WHITE "Andy" is one of our reserved, industrious students. He came to us from Withrow to prepare for his course in Electrical Engineering at Ohio State. JAMES A. WILSON "Jimmy" and persistanee go hand in hand. He is very studious and expects to continue his learning at U. C. taking a Liberal Arts course. , x 2 at ING! Sixty PPM V-..-.--ge--, 1: 7--,qqv vynmwf.-QT----m , -w 'W :r1u5:4y-111-f--r-'fuss-'g f -f' X ' alllu FLORENCE WIMMER Senior Clubg Supper Cooking Classg Tau Beta Gamma. All who know her, like her, because she is the dearest, squarest, truest, most sincere friend in the world. To be an accountant is her ambition. NORMAN WOLF East Knightsg Senior Boys' Club. Believe it or not, he is a regular ladies man. The girls gaze at him as if they are ready to go 'right out and nab him for their very own. JOHN E. WOLFF East Knightsg Old Timersg Public Speaking Classg Glee Clubg Senior Club. A man who can combine pleasure with work. John is well known for his mirth and his poetic ability has added much enjoyment to our school hikes. JOSEPH HARRY ZIEGLER East Knightsg Senior Clubg Old Timersg Public Speaking Classg Commerce Clubg Dramatic Club. Ability and humor-these are Joe's assets. He is 'very popular with the students and is a prominent participa- tor in all school activities. We are sure of his success. Sixty-one '37 if mhgiiia EEi33M ,Fw an as K px ff ' mwmgw H SQW H Himml FU I X 5 Ei is 5 5 5 I a x X I FX fW I f N K 2 IW f' an ss!s.!.s! u K H H If H 2 !!!!n!Eu!!!! 'lv V ai is First Annual Class Night MAY 8th, 1930 Entrance of Graduates. March-Aida ,.,......A.,....,..A,.,....,......,.............. .,4,...s..4.......,... ......,. V 0 rdi SARAH L. BUTLER, Class of 1930 Presentation of Athletic Awards. Announcement of Honors .,.......1,..............,.......,........,, R. G. WILBUR, Principal Scholastic Honors. Elections to Beta Eta Nu Club Vocal Solo-Love in Springtime ...,..,..........,......,.....,........... ......... A rditti ELIZABETH W1LLs, Class of 1927 Presentation of Gavel to Class of 1931 ,........ ..........,...,.... L LOYD FREEMAN President Class of 1930 Acceptance of Gavel for Class of 1931 ....... ....,...,.... R ICHARD SCHUBERT President Class of 1931 Presentation to Annual Staif of 1931 .....,. ......,..,...,.,..,......,.. T HERESA POST Associate Editor, Staff of 1930 Acceptance from Staff of 1931 ,...,.. ...,.....,,.........,.......... D ANIEL MCCUE Editor of Annual 1931 Presentation of Gift, Class of 1930 to School .....,.,...,.....,..... ELMER HABEL Vice President Class of 1930 Acceptance of Gift for School ..,...... .......,, R . G. WILBUR, Principal Chorus-Alma Mater ....,....,...................,........,........ .....,.,...,,,, R OBERT LYONS Class of 1930 "East Night" ,.... .............,...........,,.,.....,,.., A LBERT D..SHocKLEY Member of Union Board of High Schools Welcome of Alumnal Association to Class of 1930 ...,......,...,,,,.. MAHLON ROBB '29, President Farewell Song-Aloa Oe fAdaptationl ...........,.... Class of 1930 and School fk Fw f f K ' "w f ' ellilllllle s ll ll ll H ll R illiillilll Sixty-four Tv F lnlllnl lnllllnl Listening in With the Seniors of l93O T had been a glorious June day, but I was tired and grateful for the shade of the cool, stone-Hagged terrace. Before seating myself in the deep, comfortable chair, I had turned on the radio, and now I was listening to the class day exercises of my Alma Mater. As I listened, my mind wandered back to the time I first tuned in on the ENHS System. The Freshman set we had was only a small crystal set, but we received some good programs through LANG, ENG, MATH, etc. The most important station, however, was the local one, STUDY. The prospects of each evening were thrilling, and the offerings of PEP and SPORT especially interesting. Owing to static and poor reception in the spring, ENHS discontinued broadcasting from May until September. We were glad to get our Sophomore set, even though it was only a three-tube affair. We could tune in on so many new stations with it and thus get a wider variety of programs. It has been said that "Man's great- est study is man," and one of the best offerings received was the "Real Folks" with whom we now got acquainted. Added to the programs from MATH, HIST and STUDY, were the entertainments of FUN and CLUBS, and those pleasures will linger in our memories for years to come. The joy of trying for DX, to reach out and grasp things that had previously been beyond our horizon, to broaden our outlook and knowledge of human affairs, was great. Time passes quickly when one is interested. It seems such a short time since we had our first crystal set, yet our log-book was half filled when we gave up our three-tube set. Of course the new Junior set was much better and bigger, and of course we obtained better results because of the many improvements that had been made. The greater power enabled us to bring in many more stations, while we still retained the old favorites FUN, SPORT, STUDY. We heard so much about the still better set that would soon be offered us that we were glad to give up the Junior for the much-heralded Senior. The Senior was all that had been promised for it. The programs from SPORT more than exceeded our expectations. FUN came in strong and clear, with programs that showed the great resources of the ENHS System. ROSTRUM made its appearance and proved to be a splendid achievement. Mr. Wilbur, the new director of the system, was a most capable leader who was able to secure the full co-operation of all his assistants. This made for unity and harmony and the result was a broadening of the net- work and the presentation of many novelties never before attempted by the ENHS System. Many of these innovations came in through SPORT, but some of them were brought in through CLASS, a new station. A last, exultant burst of melody disturbed my train of thought. With the words "Love lights the path we've known so long, Hail to Commence- ment Dayl" the music ceased, but I still sat dreaming of the joys of those last days at school together, of the friends who had wandered to far distant places of the earth, and of those whom we should see no more. And I thought of the high hopes and anticipation with which we had left East Night and was glad that all had been as it had been. -Elva Andes, -Robert Morgan. fha, f ffn s nu ll nr IL was gm!! Sixty-Jive as a day in June THE EA T VOL. XXXVII Number 162 CINCINNATI, OHIO, ADIEU T0 MR. AND MRS. BANG Albee Theater Organist Leaves for New York Mr. Christian Bang, for many years an organist at the E. F. Albee Theater, leaves for New York next Saturday, where he will take charge of the organ at the Capital Theater. Society circles will be very sorry to hear of his departure as he will take his charming wife, formerly Miss Erin Gose, with him. Miss Mary Drennan is giving a farewell party for the couple on Thursday evening. At this party will be the Misses Clara Bruns, Elizabeth Brinley, Mary Ray Little and Dorothy Wagner. Among the men present will be Senator An- thony F. Steltenkamp, Harry Ross, George Frye, Joseph Schlosser, Capt. Ashcraft and his wife, known to lgr school mates as Donna Hay- cra . ANDES SELECT CLUB IN FIRST GATHERING Luncheon Planned June 16, for Girls Now Students A luncheon June 16, in one of the private dining rooms of the Warner Hotel will assemble mem- bers of the newly organized Andes College of Pittsburg for election of officers. The meeting will be presided over by Miss Elva Andes, Dean of the School, and Miss Elizabeth Kistner and Mrs. Edith Pieper, two of the most popular teachers of the col- lege. At this meeting plans will be dis- cussed for the coming year. Andes College is among the most popular Colleges for girls. AMONG OUR VACATIONISTS Peace. beauty and quiet. The mountains have called three of our most popular women. They are the great commercial artist. known for her up-to-date drawings, Miss Emma Koenigg the great pianist, Miss Sarah Butler, and the no less well known poet, Miss Anna Heim- brock. LOOKOUTI Attracted by bargains in Spring hats and dresses, more than 1500 women rioted. Police reserves were necessary to quiet them. Patrolman Webering was pushed through a plate-glass window. ACCOUNTANT OFFICES OPEN Otto J. Huber and Joseph H. Lichtenstein, Public Accountants, announce the opening of a brand new office on the sixty-nfth floor of the T. J. Sullivan Bldg. These men have in their employ two accountants who were formerly working for the U. S. Government -Miss Inez Feiler and Miss Char- lotte Staab. SAILING FOR EUROPE Miss Margaret Kearney, the for- mer Olympic swimming champion, will sail next week with Miss Mar- garet Sandheger, another former Olympic champion, on the Steamer Annabelle. Miss Kearney and Miss Sand- heger are going to the Olympic Games to see Miss Kearney's niece compete in the swimming matches. Elmer Habel, President of the Bromley Bank Kr Trust Co., Brom- ley, Ky., and Mr. Bert Brooks, prominent Cumminsville financier, have left for Europe to see what they can do towards putting Eng- land back on her feet. Sailing next week for a prolong- ed trip to the Orient are Mr. Frank E. Quisenberry and his Wife, the former Miss Alice O'Keefe. togeth- er with their friends Mr. Wm. Dol- lenmayer and his wife, the former Anna Belle Lyons. George E. Meredith, a geological engineer in the employ of the Avey Ku Bartel Oil Co., will return to Manchuria in the interest of his company. He is in search of an oil territory said to exist far in the center of that ancient country. The new American envoy, Victor S. Kellar, will leave next week to take up his duties in Spain. DELAY NAVAL CONFERENCE American Delegate Ordered Home By His Physician The American Delegation to the Naval Conference at London will be forced to resume negotiations next week without the services of Rear Admiral Joseph H. Ziegler, who was ordered to return home immediately by his physician. Mr. Ziegler is sailing next week for his home. He is being attended by his physician, Dr. James D. Clark, and his private nurses, Miss Adelaide Scheirich and Miss Anna Mae Eifert. KENTUCKY PROJECT ABOUT TO 'BE COMPLETED Rex Russell, uncivil engineer in charge of the construction of the new dam across Banklick Creek, that mighty body of water located just South of Covington, announced that the work should be finished in about fifty years. If it is not completed in that time, Mr. Russell promises to resign and let a real engineer finish the job. NO FIGHTS Silver Wedding Anniversary to be Celebrated After living together for 25 years Mr. and Mrs. Andrew White and their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Proctor Spaulding, are pleased to announce that in that time they have never had a quarrel. Mrs. White was formerly known in school circles as Miss Addie Cooper, and Mrs. Spaulding was known as Virginia Simms. Attending the silver wedding cel- ebration were the Misses Susie Johnson and Bertha Shephard, and the Messrs. Blair A. Tatum and Elkins Carthan. NEW MEMBERS The Cincinnati Business Women's Club has also announced the en- rollment of the following new mem- bers: Elvira Burdick. Lenora Hodges. Mae Frey. Ida Roeller. Elnora Hoskins. SUCCESS AT 54 Wm. Nedelman, former Presi- dent of the Warner Hotel and now President of the Nedelman 8: Pol- lak Toothpick Co., will celebrate his birthday in a few days. l Mr. Nedelman was born in Cm- cinnati and attended the elementary schools here. He also attended East Night High School and. later the University of Cincinnati. Success seemed to be in store for Mr. Nedellman wherever he went. In 1932 he was made Sec'y of the Lawrence Schmidt Clothing Co., in 1945 he and Mr. Pollak, his life-long friend, formed the Nedel- man KL Pollak Toothpick Co., of which Mr. Nedelman was made President and Mr. Pollak was made Vice President. They have as Secre- tary of their company another of their old class-mates, Mr. Raymond J. Ernst. IGHT O HJ JUNE 15, 1960 PRICE: What have you? PRESIDENT IS COMING Queen City is to be Honored by Former Son President Westerkamp will ar- rive in Cincinnati, on June 22. He will be greeted by Col. Wm. J. Murphy, City Manager, and a com- mittee of Cincinnati's foremost business leaders, among whom are Messrs. Earl Plake, Joseph Massel, Harry Schmitz, Phillip Betz and Ernest Sterling. President Westerkamp will be entertained at the home of John E. Wolff, President of the Cincin- nati Chamber of Commerce. PLAYS AND PLAYERS If we are going to criticise and acclaim people, let us start with Messrs. Lloyd Freeman and Ed. Hannaford. They have given to this country many of the most pleasing and interesting actors and actresses now on the stage. Foremost among their "finds" is Miss Alma Fleck, the golden voiced diva of light and grand opera. They have also presented us with the Misses Viola Goetz and Mary Steffee, both of whom are singers of great note. Not only are they noted for their singers, but they are also noted for the presenting of the play "Pirates' Plunder" written by the well known scenario writer Miss Bertha Fine. In these days of inane trivialities and mediocre librettos "Pirates' Plunder" stands forth as a gem of literary and melodic worth. Miss Vera McKeown. the petite prima donna, is indeed a wonderful type to play opposite the blond idol of the day, Mr. Al. Schoenfeld. The notable cast includes the vil- lian, Mr. Jack Schwartz, the Misses Florence Wimmer, Frances Lanier, Mary Thompson, and the Messrs. Olin Thompson, Norman N. Wolf and Mr. A. Coffey the famous comedian. ADVICE FOR PREACHERS Blair A. Tatum, rector of one of the leading congregations of Cin- cinnati, advises the use of cush- ioned, rocking chairs in Church. When he suggested this at a meeting of the leading men in his parish, both David Glisson and El- kins Carthan immediately voiced their enthusiasm in favor of this plan. ITEMS OF INTEREST Fifteen new teeth which have appeared in his jaws during the last month were proudly exhibited by John Ross at a celebration in honor of his 59th birthday. Mr. Ross has discarded a set of false teeth in favor of his third set of natural molars. Joseph Holman, prohibition ag- ent, Chicago, reported to police the theft of 315.00 in jewelry from his hotel room in Cincinnati last night. Professor Ambrose J. Kinross has been elected to succeed Dr. John Delaney as President of Harvard University. Police reports today indicated the theft of six expensive fur coats from the local hotel rooms of Mrs. John Burridge, formerly the Miss Corinne Diener, of cinema fame. Mr. John Burridge is a New York theatrical weekly publisher. Henry Sien's Norwood High School cagers, who have been de- feating every team they have met this season. Mr. Joseph Federika. coach of the Walnut Hills High School basket ball team is very proud of his players. OPENING ANNOUNCED Announcement was made yester- day of the opening of a new fashion Shoppe in the Starrett Bldg. This Shoppe is one of the many exclusive shoppes operated under the name of Madame Theresa, and is owned by Miss Theresa Post. Miss Post's shoppes specialize in individual creations and are pat- ronized by the elite of society. Two of the country's leading models will be at this opening. They are Miss Rosalia Sander. who is a Sportwear model, and Miss Eliza- beth Toth, who will show what the Society woman will wear. NEW MEMBERS The Cincinnati Chamber of Com- merce announces the enrollment of the following new members: Fred H. Kirbert. Nathan Goretsky. Arthur J. Gross. Robert Morgan. Charles Passmore. Milton J. Pfliegel. Isadore Rikin. Martin J. Breitner. Herbert G. Stallworth. Chris Eckerlin. James A. Wilson. THE PLANES HAVE IT A new type of aircraft, known as the "fly by night" and invented by Capt. Louis Mall, of the Aviation Dept. of the U. S. Army, was given a thorough tryout by a Com- mittee of Aeronautical Engineers today, and was so successful that some witnesses predicted it would revolutionize aviation. In fact, Mr. Joseph Hoban and Mr. Edw. Roberts, of the Inter- national Air Transport Co., have already given Capt. Mall several offers for his patents. CHAIN STORES Richard Millard, nationally known real estate expert. has ioined the George E. Biesack Co., in the capacity of Vice President, and is to have charge of that com- pany's business of selling and leas- ing real estate. Mr. Millard has had national ex- perience in real estate operations during the past 20 years and was recently made President of the Real Estate Men's Club. ANOTHER TUNNEY Dinner Given for Sterling Staggs Joseph Bellerson, the new Pres- ident of the Newport Athletic Asso- ciation, will preside at a dinner given tonight in honor of Mr. Ster- ling Staggs, undefeated lightweight champion of the world. Mr. Staggs will give a speech at this dinner on the influence of Shakespeare on modern boxers. SENATOR HOME Senator Anthony Steltenkamp has returned from his vacation and will resume his duties. Mr. Steltenkamp declares that he has never before enjoyed his vacation half as well. This last vacation of our Senator was spend in the "wildwoods" of Canada. WORDS OF WISDOM Don't count your chiggers before they'1'e scratched. Robert Kornhoff To cool your oHice keep a cool thousand on your desk. Robt. Sadler You can lead a Senator, but you can't make him think. C. J. Hurley A ripe old age is sometimes about as agreeable as a sour lemon. Mae A. Akins Never trouble trouble till trou- ble troubles you. S. Marie Cole V ll ,IM ei ief Lost Will ond Testament of the Seniors of I93O E the Class of 1930, being of sound mind, full age and under no restraint, and possessing .. A .15 ,fr F ,gg QD fm f,1,.'1.Qs?:N N I an unusual amount of intelligence, 'ww - , . Q 2 la " , ' . We f A F ff J ,,A":X Y 4 l9?i5'bl f,,f Qwhich we laboriously acquired during our five years at East Nighty, desire to make the Juniors of 1930 our heirs and Q executors. They shall be permitted to have all that we did not take. Also there are a few things which we are giving away. First: To the Library we leave all the notes we have taken in Mr. Frieden and Mr. Shaver's classes. Second: We leave a letter addressed to Cecil B. DeMille, asking that he visit us on the evenings of the Dramatic and Glee Club performances. It's best that this letter was never sent. Third: We also leave with you the marvelous aroma of sauer-kraut. which the Supper Cooking Class prepares twice a year. Fourth: The Old Timers' announcements of their meetings will be found in locker 285. These should be placed in a prominent place every other Tuesday evening at 6:30 P. M. Fifth: The mirrors in the girls locker rooms are not ours to give away, but we are leaving them intact. As a bit of advice to Junior Girls, we suggest they bring their own, and place them in their locker. Sixth: Young 8z Carl's permitted us to keep the negatives of our personal pictures. These should be enlarged and hung in the alcove. Seventh: Seeing that it is the end of their high school career, the following seniors have become very liberal. Joe Lichtenstein leaves his ability to fall asleep in class to whoever needs it most. Rex Russell leaves his ability to the Junior possessing the highest average. Sarah Butler leaves her good looks to Loretta Hammersley. Elmer Habel leaves his athletic ability to "Pat" Daugherty. Al Schoenfeld leaves all the sleep he should have had and didn't get to Frank Blum. Whitey Westerkamp leaves his red shirt to be forwarded to "Fashion- able Dress." The editors leave their ink, paste pots, and blue pencils to Mr. McCue and Mr. Blum. They recommend an early start in the use of the above. Mr. Freeman leaves the exalted dignity of leader of the Senior Class to his successor. He strongly recommends that the Juniors be impressed with the glory of being a Senior, that they may be better able to carry on the traditions of that position Mr. Tate's class leaves H324 Chuckles" to their successors with the hope that they will profit by them. In Witness Whereof, we have hereunto set our hands, this fifteenth day of May, 1930. ff- ff AOY THE SENIORS OF 1930 By Eloa Andes and Theresa Post X r .f 3 !!.!n!.!! S 'l ll " " 4' r illlilliill Sixty-eight Wi si is :Iulllnie The Spirit of East Night ACRIFICE, determination, devotion to knowledge, loyalty to civic duty and high fellowshipg these are the Words that embody the spirit of East Night. Those young men and women, who night after night assemble in their classes, have accepted these ideals by which to guide their lives. They believe that in consecration to these ideals they shall realize their best selves. Sacrifice plays an important role at East Night. A stroll through the marble halls of the school, any night in the week, will reveal the fact, that sacrifice in the twentieth century is not dead, but has assumed a dif- ferent role from that played in the past centuries. Is it not much easier, after a day of toil spent in the factory or office, to spend the evening enjoying ourselves with the pleasures of the World? Yet these young men and women have suppressed or sacrificed this inborn desire of pleasure, substituting in its place study, without any air of a martyr to a useless cause. Be it a language, a ,mathematical problem or a science, the task must be mastered. The mastery of any task can only be accomplished by de- termination. To this code the students of East Night have adhered from the school's first inception, as the graduating classes of former years, as well as that of this year Will testify. These few short years of intimate association with knowledge fails not to develop the student's desire for learning. This thirst for knowledge, as the time passes, developes into devotion, as the history of graduates from East Night discloses. Her graduates have entered higher institu- tions of learning and have distinguished themselves in the fields of medicine, law, teaching and business. The students of East Night in their sacrifice of pleasures on the altar of education, develop a high sense of loyalty to civic duty, as to know is to do. Thus, vsjth a knowledge of their duty impressed upon them by their association with one another and by their teachers, like the men and women they are, East Nighters face the rigors of loyalty to good civic government with dauntless faith, determined that their efforts shall not be in vain. Let us not fail to congratulate the students on their spirit displayed in the formation of the different clubs, societies and extra classes. At these meetings, the spirit of the school is impressed upon the recruits to the ranks, enabling them to carry on in later years, as Well as making possible the success of all affairs. The intimate association, after classes, in the meetings of these clubs, developes a sense of high fellowship and personal respect among the students. Therefore, in a few words, the spirit of old East Night is to better prepare ourselves for personal and social work, doing what we set out to do in life to the best of our ability, always bearing in mind that the criterion of old East Night will be our guiding light through our lives. Wm. Dollenmayer. '30 f-TN ,ffxt f 'U iliiiillilg Q ll u ll u an 2 gwlnl M 1 Sixty-nine Seventy X K n -O' D V 5H rn ELI Q-X H 1101 sv--, 1- . . .giif ,, . lv, Wx k sf Qi a5 Top Row, left to right: Stoepel, Webster, Cox, Lee, Knell, Dubuque, Schlosser. Second Row: Buhr, Drake, W'agner, Witte, Kirbert, Schuehler, Yancey, Unkenholt. First Row: Seifert, Miller, O'Brien, Wuest, Frey, Steigleiter, Staggs. Alma M. Wuest, Teacher Edward Buhr James Conway Robert Cox Marion Donaldson George Drake Louis Dubuque Mae Frey Raymond Kase Fred Kirbert George Knell William Lee Paul Miller Frank O'Brien James Owens Edward Roberts Joseph Schlosser Carl Schuehler Nickolas Seifert Sterling Staggs Clarence Steigleiter Albert Stoepel Roger Unkenholt Elmer Wagner Harry Webster Edward Witte John Yancey K i X' ll L, , ,ff W I' Q all l ll Us H D ' mm H mn: Seventy-four l Wu K w Qi ? r jllg f,,.. Top Row, left to right: Marshall, Meyer, Webering, Murphy, Barlage, Hohe IILDIV Secm'z,d Row: Herman, Millard, Yockey, Mardis, F. Broughton, Sullivan Bohnenkamper, C. Broughton. First Row: Drennan, Sloane, Willis, Inskeep, Grunkemeyer, Weigand Redkcy H. E. Inskeep, Teacher Thomas Abercrombie Bernard Barlage James Bohnenkamper Wendell Brock Chris Broughton Fred Broughton Mary Drennan Francis Ferring Cecilia Grunkemeyer Ruth Harrison Harry Henry Carl Hohe Walter Mardis Sanford Marshall Earl Meyer Richard Millard John Moneyhon William Murphy Hazel Redkey Owine Runyon Bertha Sharpe Louette Sloane Timothy Sullivan Harry Schmitz Bernard Webering Irene Weigand Florence Willis Charles Yockey -1 D l jf ll F View as-W,-flaw B Seventy-fi'ue I fd f Kiln - F C- , ie?-ga, so E525 Top Row, left to right: Morgan, Dollenmayer, Hannaford, Riegler, Pollak, Stieringer, Betz, Sheehan. Sw-and Row: White, Elmer Born, Delaney, Mall, Habel, Earl Born, Wilke. First Row: Plotnick, Toth, Butler, Walker, Queen, Koenig, Miller. Alfred M. Walker, Teacher Aaron Beran Philipe Betz Earl Born Elmer Born Sarah Butler Vera Chase John Delaney William Dollenmayer Christian Eckerlin Bertha Fine Leo Goerth Edward Graves Abe Guriine Elmer Habel Muriel Hamlin Edward Hannaford Emma Koenig Louis Mall Edna Miller Robert Morgan Fanny Plotnick Carl Pollak Ruth Queen Frank Quisenberry Nelson Reinhold Howard Riegler Edward Sheehan John Stieringer Elizabeth Toth Andrew White Joe Wilke Bessie Zimov "N . WF S slei ai ll . , v Seventy-sm: . if ulnlllnln ei Top Row, left to right: Kellar, Jas. McNally, John McNally, Bang. Third Row: Tatum, Schmidt, Meredith, Russell, 0. Thompson, Steltenkamp. Svcoml Row: Ashcraft, Gormley, Flerlage, Wagner, Schubert, Holman, Goldstein. First Row: Sander, Gose, Agee, Lyle, Cole, Feiler, M. Thompson. Bertha Agee Verner Ashcraft Christian Bang Arratha Codey S. Marie Cole Louise Dedier Charles Erpenbeck William Espel Inez Feiler Herman Flerlage Harry Goldstein James Gormley J. W. Lyle, Teacher Anthony Hernadi Joseph Holman Otto Huber Marian Hudepohl Victor Kellar Harold McAvoy Richard McDonald Ina McKee James McNally John McNally George Meredith Frank O'Keefe Teresa Pusateri Rex Russell Rosalia Sander Lawrence Schmidt Richard Schubert F. R. Steigerwald Anthony Steltenkamp A. Blair Tatum Mary L. Thompson Olin Thompson Thelma Turner Dorothy Wagner Erin Gose Earl Plake Robert Westerkamp c . fff w Q ll ll if do min i ma. Seventy-seven if l.n l.Lnl 1!u.I.l.nia Top Row, left to right: Waters, Yancey, Ose. Third Row: Gohs, Mulvey, Rikin, H. Walther, Calia, Tranor, Murphy, Goretsky. Senmzd Row: Lingrosso, Karam, Piepmeyer, Shepherd, Hodges, Hanekamp, Little, Bruns, Kail. First Row: Lyons, Mintz, Kurz, Vogel, Burdick, Knarr, D. Walther. C. W. Vogel, Teacher Mattie Barnes Clara Bruns Elvira Burdick Theresa Calia Clarence Clark Carl Golia Nathan Goretsky Rose Hanekarnp Leonora Hodges Susie Johnson Selma Kail Marian Karam 8 August Kleniber Henrietta Knarr Hulda Kurz Carmella Lingrosso Mary Ray Little Anna Belle Lyons Joseph Massel Bessie Mintz Scott Mulvey Joseph Murphy Paul Ose Carl Peckskamp Elvira Piepmeyer Helen Rice Isadore Rikin Ruth Rodgers Robert Sadler Bertha Shepherd Curtis Smith Howard Tranor Gladys Umphrey Dorothy Walther Helen Walther J. J. Waters C. R. Yancey J amel Ziadey nl II er'o n in o r HM H isnillll Seventy-eight L I ill U AQ fx i , an sa -nn 'ly C' Illlillillll Qi ig llllilliili' Junior Class History N September of 1926 the auditorium of East Night High School was filled with a gathering of greater Cincinnati's more vigorous youth, all seeking to attain some high pinnacle of knowledge. The greetings and handshakes of former students, renewing old acquaintances, gave us freshmen a feeling of loneliness, which was gradually overcome by the anticipation of forming like friendships in the future. By a very efficient method of procedure we were quickly assigned to our various teachers under whose guidance our Freshman year was directed. The whirl of East Night's studies and interests soon claimed our attention, and before we realized it we were ready for our second year. With a feeling of importance we re-entered East Night the following Autumn as sophomores, and were informed that night school was to be operated under a new system which would place our future work on a much higher standard. As we delved deeper into the vast sea of learning, many with a lesser ambition ceased to struggle, while those who were still determined to reach their goal passed on to their Pre-Junior yea1'. Again the East Night doors swung open to admit us and, owing to the mounting difficulty of our work, our attention was entirely focused on our studies. With the arrival of May and examinations over, we were glad to lay aside our books for a three months respite. After a pleasant vacation we again found ourselves within the hospit- able walls of East Night. Upon our return, all students were surprised to learn that our principal, Mr. Schwartz, had resigned after rendering years of faithful service to our school. Mr. Wilbur, who has always taken an active part in all our interests, and served as assistant principal to Mr. Schwartz, was appointed to fill the vacancy. Our studies began, and ere long, we realized that our Junior year was going to be a very hard struggle. Our minds were broadened by the study of The Sir Roger de Coverley papers, and Burns' poems. With Gray we journeyed to the graves in a country church yard, and then with Shake- speare to Scotland, where the tragic death of Macbeth was portrayed. English was not all that kept us interested. The formation of the earth along with the study of astronomy perturbed many of us at the time when examinations rolled around. As we all know the old proverb, "All study and no play makes Jack a dull boy," we found diversion in the parties, dances, and hikes given by the various clubs. The athletic events received their due share of support from the ever striving Juniors. Now that our Junior year is completed, our goal looms in the distance. Our one ambition is to make our Senior year at East Night the most suc- cessful that our school has ever known. .Allan S507-lc -Joe Berssenbruegge Eighty . ' M. ll :gin Wy if llnllllll Qi ie Top Row, left to right: Federika, Green, Burridge, Silverstein, Stork, Carthan Bramkamp, Seifert. Se ond Row: Zembrodt, Blum, Stallo, Wimmer, Fischesser, O'Keefe. Berssenbruegge, Lichtenstein, Sien First Row: Bolton, Kurz, Pollman, Shaver, Brown, Kistner, Immenhort. Gilbert J. Shaver, Teacher Joseph Berssenbruegge Frank Blum Mary Bolton Albert Bramkamp Bert Brooks Virginia Brown John Burridge Elkins Carthan James Clark Madeleine Eppstein Joe Federika Marie Fischesser Eldon Green Richard Griflis Anna Harkness Walter Harris Joseph Hudepohl Anna lmmenhort Elizabeth Kistner Charles Kloman Harry Knarr Norma Kurz Helen Lazarakis Joseph Lichtenstein Adelaide Maas Charles Mendell Edward Murphy John O'Brien Alice O'Keefe Mary Pollman Melvin Schreiber John Seifert Joseph Silverstein Procter Spaulding Raymond Stallo Allan Stork Helen Swearingen Theresa Warrick Florence Wimmer Bud Zembrodt Ff h I 'In lf in V ffl? !!l!ili!ll' Eighty-one Ty V L 5 IlI..l.iIll V N Top Row, Ivft to right: Kabakoff, Osborn, Beiting, Moore, Emmerich Jung Stapleton, Bohl. Sec-and Row: N. Hendrixson, Truite, D. Hendrixson, Tripp, Enzweiler Koetters Woellert, Gross. First Row: Hannaford, Irvine, Kaiser, Hilgeman, Back, Staab, Baker, Mayer Fagades W. H. Evans, Teacher Hilda Back Viola Baker Marcus Beiting Walter Bohl Mildred Bohnenkamp Daniel Emmerich Les Enzweiler Marie Fagades Arthur Gross Mary Hannaford D. Hendrixson N. Hendrixson Laura Hilgeman Francis Hogan Lois Irving Conrad Jung Herman Kabakoif Marie Kaiser Joseph Koetters Frank Longano Anna Mayer Emmett Moore Landon Osborn Stanley Peak Charlotte Staab Alfred Stapleton Charles Stricker Winfield Tripp Thomas Tuite Charles Woellert gglllgggg u st na II wa Eighty-two R ix xl IW 2+ ig. P M, Top Row, left to right: Stallworth, R. Marz, Goodman, J, Ross, Schinner, Schoenfeld York, Maiorano, Dappe1'. Second Row: Wilson, Bartel, Kinross, Frye, H. Ross, Bellersen, Crawley, Grever, Warner, Dougherty. First Row: Kazdan, Fischer, Jansen, Johnson, Brinkmeyer, Lanier, Akins, Roeller Decker, Nedelman, I. Marz, Deputy, Huff, Post, R. Risner, Freiden, Eifert, Anna Mae Akins Elva Andes Alex Bartel Joseph Bellersen Marcella Brinkmeyer Thomas Browning Harriet Busby Addie Cooper Charles Crawley Harry Dapper Peter Decker Alice Deputy Bernard Dougherty Anna Mae Eifert Elmer Fischer Lloyd Freeman George Frye Simon Goodman Thomas Grever Pohlman, B. Risner, Andes. John B. Freiden, Teacher Clarence Hensen Viola Huff Frank Jansen Gertrude Johnson Leo Kazdan Raymond Kibler Ambrose Kinross Frances Lanier Frank Mairoano Irwin Marz Robert Marz Irene Murray William Nedelman Blanche Philipp Elizabeth Pohlmann Theresa Post Bess Juanita Risner Rose Risner Ida Roeller if 3? Harry Ross John Ross Thomas Sanzenbacker Dorothy Schafer Cyril Schinner Aloysius Schoenfeld Paul Schmitz Jack Schwartz Herbert Stallworth Clellie Taylor Thomas Trimmell Janet Valentine Howard Walsh Ray Warner Agnes Weckermeyer Edward Weidig James Wilson Kermit York Joseph Ziegler Eighty-three rv X5 ie alnllnil 'H Qi Top Row, left to right: Barreto, Conigliaro, Einhaus. Second Row: Baldwin, Biesack, McCue, First Row: Crowley, Brinley, Finnegan, Hartm Wagner, Koors, Usher an, O'Connell, Jones, Stockton W. D. Sporing, Teacher George Baldwin Herminio Barreto George Biesack Berthe Boyd Elizabeth Brinley Joe Conigliaro Lauretta Crowley Anna Dilz Robert Dillenburger Henry Einhaus Cecelia Finnegan Marie Wilbert ' ,x Elizabeth Hartman Robert Hallaender Georgia Jones Charles Koors Daniel McCue Welford Mins Wilbur Nienaber Agnes O'Connell Lottie Stockton John Usher John Wagner f NM fff lv ll ll ll Mullin!!! Eighty-four I 'ly j X 5' allnlllnl is ailillllslie Pre-Junior Class History ARLY last fall, we entered East Night High School full of hopes for a brilliant scholastic and athletic year. Despite our natural awe and timidity, we soon entered whole-heartedly into the activities of the school, especially in the scholastic line. y We do not think any of us Pre-Juniors mind looking back and think- ing of our first year at East Night. We remember well how ambitious and enthusiastic we all seemed that first glorious year. That first term found us, as all the following terms have, ready to drink in any knowledge that could possibly be obtained. The second year passed quite as smoothly, with perhaps a little waning now and then, but always promising a new start. We are sure that each and every one of us can honestly say that some of the happiest hours we ever spent were those given over to our studies and athletic affairs at East Night High School. This year has been a wonderful success in .many Ways due to the tire- less efforts of our teachers. They had a great deal to do in brightening our Way through the many trying difficulties that confronted us. The class, as a whole, began the year in high spirits. This spirit has never been allowed to cool, and we hope to finish the term in the same manner as we began it. A few have dropped by the wayside during this year, but the number who have dropped out was very small compared with other years. The Pre-Junior Class has done many things for the school in the classroom, in athletics, and in dramatics. We have much of which to be proud-our boys took an active part on the 'football and basketball teams- we are among the best in public speaking. We Pre-Juniors have done a great deal in putting the Blue and Gold on top. The seniors have been working hard for the school's credit. They are outdoing the Seniors of other years. But wait until we Pre-Juniors get the fourth degree, and then the fifth degree. The Seniors of this year will sink into insignificance when compared with us. A reader of this history may think us vain and over confident, but we have fond hopes that even greater things will be accomplished by us as Seniors, and that at commencement, two years hence, our Alma Mater will be able to point to us and say with pride, "Haec sunt ornamenta mea." -August Kleinberger -Ruth, Rodgers rm rw W ff 5 ....l.l..e s ll ll H 1' 1' a lil e Eighty-six p Jw wx- 2 llnlllnll sg ulu,l.l,nia Top Row, left to right: Jones, Hall, Mullins. Third Row: Ihlendorf, Passmore, Hoban, Buscher, Shoenberger, Nordlohne, Moran. Ser-ond Row: McElhaney, Horn, Myers, Rice, Shirra, Pickett, Hill, Powell. First Row: Skurow, Hammersley, Wallace, Smith, Levinthal, Johanningman, Bederman. J. H. Smith, Teacher Bessie Bederman Martin Breitner Frank Buscher Robert Hall Loretta Hammersley Robert Hill Joseph Hoban Dorothy Hopkins Robert Horn Fred Ihlendorf Mary Johanningman William Jones Rose Levinthal James McElhaney Robert Moran Brannon Mullins Chester Myers Fred Nordlohne Savannah Patton Charles Passmore Ellsworth Pickett William Powell Donald Rice Sue Schell Lawrence Shoenberger Catherine Shirra Laura Simms Pearl Skurow James Smith Graydon Swisher Earlene Wallace f' S tl' , 1 fr jl g,,,,l' !!!g Eighty-seven ff Ulf li MI? C C .Xxx w , e Top Row, left to fright: D. Glisson, Farlow, Stenken, Emark, Wilson. Second Row: Zimmerman, Kornhoff, Trotta, Robinson, Weinholt, Enger, Boehm. First Row: Jager, Heringer, Frye, Condit, Munninghoff, O. Glisson, Miles. A. Edward Boehm Samuel Brown Craig Byrd Corinne Diener Edward Emark Edward Enger T. Condit, Teacher Edward Jager Robert Kornhoff Adrea Miles Dorothy Munninghoff David Passel William Robinson Raymond Farlow Albert Sherwin Eleanore Frye Charles Gamm David Glisson Ollie Glisson Maynard Stenken Jule Tellman Tony Trotta Elmer Weinholt Lorraine Heringer John Welling Katurah Jackson Kermit Wilson Sherrard Zimmerman ,-X x ,E , iiir-ig A, Creve yyyy Qld H ll ff 55 eeee C I MI: , , mn nu Eighty-eight ilu or RU M V f Top Row, left to right: Floyd, Schleutker. . Thiird Row: Armor, Jansing, Williams, Geiser, Loftus, Davis, Meyer, Winner, W b t 'W r - e s er, erne . Second Row: Taeuber, Goetz, Neff, Kearney, Seaman, Dyer, Pieper, McKeown, M le Simms H ltel a y, , o . First Row: Mueningholf, Sander, Scheirich, Remensperger, Eberhart, Colyer, Vitali Vance Armor Stella Colyer William Davis Selma Dyer Nora Flaherty Frank Floyd Robert Geiser Viola Goetz Rosella Harperink Anna Heimbrock Rosemary Holtel Jerome Jansing Margaret Kearney William Kelley ,L i , i IIN' A A, S 'Filth eleee ill fil lull nl Sl: 1 Heimbrock, Matthews. Edward Eberhart, Teacher Teresa Koetters Robert Loftus Wilbur Lucas Ellis McDaniell Vera McKeown Catharine Maley Anna Matthews Robert Meyer Dolores Mueningholf Ruth Neff Laura Newport Edith Pieper William Purcell Richard Rogers Celeste Sander Adelaide Scheirich Herbert Schleutker Evelyn Seaman Virginia Simms Ruth Taeuber Pauline Vitali Robert Wacksman Arthur Webster Erwin Werner Catherine Whissel Charles Williams Margaret Remensperger Ernest Winner Eighty-nine PER ASPERA Thank God, a man can grow! He is not hound' With gaze to creep along the ground: Though beginnings he but poor and low, . - God, a man can 'growl A The Ere upon his altars-may burn dim, ' The torch he lighted may in darkness fail, And nothing to rekindle it avail- Yet high beyond his dull horizon's rim, Arcturus and the Pleaids beckon him. - -Florence Earle Coates fs..-f"'?'ff"1a, - G7 IIWII 0 M U IIQ IIE it if Iill Il all i? llllillisli' Sophomore Class History EPTEMBER, and once more the students thronged the auditorium of East Night High! We, then timid Freshmen, could easily be recognized among the lofty Seniors and dignified Juniors, who were busily greet- ing old friends and renewing former acquaintances. Looking about at the faces of those around us, we could almost read the thoughts of some. There were faces that were eager with joy and welcome, and one could easily see that they had been there before, there were frightened faces of those who seemed lost in the crowdg there were determined faces, those who knew that only by patience and hard work could they ever hope to attain their ambitions. Many young men and women were there, each with a different goal, yet all starting out on the same road, the highway of education. It was not long before every student knew that he must work if he would be a success at East Night. Our teachers and classmates' were pleasant and helpful, and soon we found a host of friends willing to help us over the places that they, too, had found rough traveling. The road has been hard at times, and each year, after the Christmas holidays, there has been the long unbroken stretch, through bleak nights, the late winter and on into spring. Surely, it has taken courage and per- severance to face that. We have ever held before us the ideals of those who are our heroes. We have remembered their struggles and their victories, and so, with our goal ever in mind, we have done our best to make these two years successful. Of course there have been those who have found the pace too hard and one by one have taken an easier road, but we have gone on without them hoping that they, too, may someday see that it is more worth while to toil on to the end. Now it is nearing vacation and once more we are ready to put away our books for the rest which we so sorely need. There have been diversions along the way-football and basketball games, school dances, and hikes. There have been the happy, profitable hours in the library where we found Mrs. McDaniel so pleasant and will- ing to help us with our work. There have been many things to make these years long remembered ones, and we look forward to even more profitable years in the future. We are Sophomores now but next year we shall be Pre-Juniors. May that splendid spirit that has been ours go with us through all the years, and may we as a class and as individuals be an honor to East Night. "Somebody said, 'It couldn't be done? But he with a chuckle replied That maybe it couldn't', but he'd be one Who wouldn't say so till he'd tried. So he buckled right in with a trace of a grin On his faceg if he worried he hid it, He started to sing as he tackled the thing That couldn't be done, and he did it." -Louise Creamer FT x WQM Q nu ll H ll ll Mila Ninety-two wt K W NNN J Qi " Eiisli M4 Top Row, left to right: Vincent, Back, Craven, Smith. Second Row: Wild, Sutton, Allen, Schneider, Yelton, A. Schmidt First Row: Downing, M. Schmidt, Wilk, Soffman, Brown, Krips, Steinman J. P. Biggs, Teacher Jack Allen Fred Back Edna Brown Daniel Craven John Downing Martha Krips Arthur Schmidt Mabel Schmidt f.- l'x Howard Schneider John Smith Berta Soffman Milton Steinman Cecil Sutton Otis Vincent Mike Wild Hilda Wilk Clifford Yelton 46 If it 537i Ei N iizety-three 1 W7 gf W lllnnllnla Qi ia lllllilll Top Row left to fright: Cochran, Enneking, Meyer, Brown, Simon, Goetz, Candzs Second Row Chapman, Niehaus, H. Jones, Kibler, Hilgeman, Howard Jones, Nathan Fzzst Row: Pilder, Fickers, Bang, Harkins, Timmerman, Schramm, Oak Roy L. Harkins, Teacher Robert Bame Elizabeth Bang Grace Bernius Harold Brown Gerald Burske Reesie Candis John Chapman Raymond Cochran Robert Crosley William Doolan Joseph Enneking Bernard Fickers Evelyn Fields Walter Goetz Jerome Hancock Edward Hilgeman Homer Jones Howard Jones George Kibler David Langenbrunner Gertrude Luhn Albert Meyer Oscar Mohr Abe Nathan Albert Niehause Thor Oak Ruben Pilder Arthur Schramm Carl Simon Eunice Timmerman f"Ns F5 X ff n"n fits! ll mu ia nm H nnu - mnnlll mu N ine ty- f our f Q lv fl Jn H ' l L 'K' Top Row, left to right: Thompson, Freeman, Johnson, Cable, Levitt. .Sccond Row: Fritsch, Austing, Donovan, Simpson, Sidenstick, Lower. Ifusf Row: Plake, Lessure, Ernst, Sullivan, Pracht, Griffin, Goldberg. Victorine Sullivan, Teacher Joseph Austing Robert Bauermeister Dewey Bolton Abe Cable Joseph Devins Robert Donovan Bertha Ernst John Freeman Alfred Fritsch Jack Goldberg Mat Graves Lola Griffin Fred Hamann Willie May Hodges William Johnson Thomas Keeney Charles Lahrman Rose Lessure Henry Levitt Harry Lower Robert Mills Clarence O'Rourke Cecil Plake Anna Pracht William Shrifmpton Harry Sidenstick Dorothy Sieman Vernon Simpson Charles Skinner Abe Soifer Robert Thompson Helen Weiner fi K-3 M was gli! EDEK LQU N inety- five WJ'-Q The 6hotfhaven'i: been clone before Are 'worth 'yyhile todayg Are one like Huck that follows, or Are you one that shall leadnthe way? Are you one of the 'timid soulo that At the jects of a doubting crew, Or dare yoo, whether you win or fail, Strike out for a goal that's new? -Edgar A Guest ..-firfssm. ., - v 4 4 ..X 4 4 4 1 4 4 1 1 I 4 4 v 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 1 Wu V llnlllll si lnllllni' Our Freshman ,Year "The greatest thing in the world is not so much where we stand, bnt in what direction we are moving."-O. W. Holmes. N September this fact was attested by the large number of us earnest Freshman students, who wended our way to East Night High, bent on high achievement and lofty idealism through the instrumentality and help of higher education. No compelling force drew us thither, but a de- sire to gain ,more knowledge so as to compete with the world in conquering its difficulties and attaining greater happiness. We were quite confused at first, but all this did not last for long. With the work of our principal, Mr. Wilbur, and the help of ,eflicient teach- ers, classes were organized, and we, the Freshmen, found ourselves a place. To become acquainted was easy and soon we were smiling and laughing with each other. It did not take long before we realized that study was the major part of our curriculum. Algebra seemed very difficult until we managed to master some of the beginning principles. Science and foreign language held a fascinating interest for us, while English also claimed its share of hard study. Football Season! A chance came to vent our pent up enthusiasm in helping to cheer our team on to victory. Weeks passed on, and soon the Christmas holidays came to relieve the strain. The holidays over, we were once again down to the grind with our mid-year examinations approaching. These examinations smoothed our feathers a trifle and also found a little less than half the students had dropped their armor and had fled from the field of battle. Basketball was next in line to claim our interest in the school's activi- ties. The team put up a good fight in every game it played and certainly earned the backing the students gave it. With the announcement of the school's annual boat-ride on the scenic Ohio, we realized for the first time that our initial year was drawing to a close. We entered upon our final examinations with a feeling of confidence which took us over our last trial of the year. Now, that our first year has come to an end, we feel that the time has not been idly spent. We have profited much-things that Will remain with us and be a part of us for- ever. As we close the book of our Freshman year we look forward with joy to the opening of our Sophomore year when we again hope to study with old friends. To our teachers we owe a vote of thanks for all the trouble and care they have gone through in preparing us for our Sophomore year. We hope that the coiming year will be as good to us, if not better, than has been the passing year. "Knowledge advances by steps never by leaps." -Elizabeth A. Siegl -James Ferguson -John F. Leverenz -W. P. Mohrhans fwgx fffx " Q Il ll ll Il an a alillilu M7 'llama mn' H Inu Ninety-eight r T W 1 1 l l Q lE l L, l Top Row, left to right: Humphrey, Fair, Dougherty, Rose, L. Schroder, Westeikamp Heinen, Macke. First Row: Stephens, Johnson, Bresser, Brown, Nieman, Sandheger, J. Schroder Robert H. Brown, Teacher George Barwick Omrie Bernard Oda Bresser Geneva Carter Frank Cheeves May Davis Ernest Fair William Fogel Julius Fox Harry Heinen Raymond Hess Shelton Humphrey Margaret Johnson Louis Kroger Edward Macke Russell Mann Dorothy Nieman August Obermeyer Madison Perkins Milton Pfliegel Nell Ramsey Howard Rose Margaret Sandheger J. Schroder Louise Schroder Ruby Stephens 3 X L1 eeeae i LQJJM H, N me ty-nine R 'lv gf nnillllsi Ea Top Row, left to fright: Casson, Schwarz, Brammer. Second Row: Ruble, Gilliece, Zucker, Ashcraft, Bedel, W. Wartmann. First Row: Brook, Haycraft, Linder, Flessa, Sabato, Becker, R. Wartmann. H. L. Flessa, Teacher Earl Ashcraft Robert Barnett Morris Becker Edward Bedel Russell Bold Theodore Brammer Frank Brook Lafayette Casson James Gilliece Donna Haycraft Max Kirschbaum Russell LaMont Alma Linder James Ledwin Don Ruble Margaret Sabato Mario Sabbadini Nicholas Schwarz Roy Wartmann William Wartmann w l l Ahmad Khan George Wayman Wilbur Zucker !:n.,.ml Q if Hi- 1- ll One hundred 2 f fy X 1 W , -..-,. e . if lei M J Top Row, left to right: Wilson, Collins, Rabinovich. Svcoml Row: F. Fogg, Schneider, T. Fogg, Westphalinger, Ridder, Koester, Smith. First Row: Cline, Spenlau, Snapp, Jordon, Keck, Blum, Suhre. Floyd R. Jordon, Teacher Walter Blum Phil Cline Arthur Collins Finley Fogg Thomas Fogg Eugene Keck Joseph Kolster David Rabinovich Arthur Ridder Franklin Schneider Edward Smith Mildred Snapp Hubert Spenlau Elmer Suhre Gus Westphalinger Carl Wilson iwllewr FTF' he ll are One hundred one 1 dl M -g Xxiyl J Illllllll E Z? Top Row, left to right: Ruebusch, Gibbons, J. Keller, Hardewig, Ferguson, R. Keller, R' h rd Z K R dl . ic a s, aus, emen, an e Rm-ond Row: Mohrhaus, Gates, Taylor, Woxman, Gaston, Harper, Wuest, Habel, Branchman. First Row: Fleischman, Herweh, Clarke, Momback, Rhoda, Scott, Duncan. Blanche A. Momback, Teacher Ferdinand Branchman Howard Bogart Gayle Brown Margaret Clarke Vera Duncan James Ferguson Dorothy Fleischman Frances Gaston John Gates Pete Gibbons Willis Grevious William Haake Edward Habel Joseph Hardewig Cornelia Harper Vivian Hefferman Esther Herweh Jack Hudnall Joseph Keller Reed Keller John Kemen Marie King Raymond Lahrman Milford McGraw Russell Minogue Walter Mohrhaus Ralph Peck Arthur Randle Thomas Richards Ann Rhoda Stanley Ryan William Ruebusch Joseph Saulsbury Marie Scott Robert Skinner Ernest Taylor Marie Woxman Edward Wuest Joseph Zaus One hundred two Q lv H X llllilllllll si E Illlllllll Top Row, left to right: Rutrtkay, Centner, Leverenz, Scahill. Second Row: Plank, Linder, Rollinger, Woebkenberg, Shook, Thompson. First Row: Schnelle, Weiss, Schrader, Fleck, Gelhaus. Herman H. Schrader, Teacher Albert F. Centner Helen Daugherty Lucile Fleck Mary Gelhaus Mildred Geiser Raymond Klump John Leverenz Daniel Linder Odile Maas Howard Murphy John Noll Edwin Plank Ann Rollinger William Roth Steven Ruttkay Appolone Sandker Thomas Scahill Helen Schnelle Carl Shook Viola Strotkamp Edward Thompson Selina Weiss Frances Woebkenberg ff ll Il ll lm H nm: One hzuzdred three mn- H emu 5 ll 2 allllllll n fc. 1 l 1 i X K l ' ll HQSIRUMEIEQTJLQSX Top Row left to right: Martin, Mountel, Schertler, Wilde, Maxwell, Gibbons, Bauermeister, Gebel, Henson. Second Row Alerding, Bischoff, Meyer, Kemp, Siegl, Pullen, Zaus, Brown, Carnahan, Jackson. Fust Row Steinmets, Schott, Drake, Nichols, Reszke, Becker, Weinstein, Niehaus, Flech, Max R. Reszke, Teacher Andy Alerding Alfred Bauerrneister Miriam Becker William Bischoff Clara Black Ruth Brown Carl Kist William Martin William Maxwell Milton Meyer Henry Mountel Marie Nichols Betty Niehaus Robert Carnahan Charles Crowley Mary Drake Alma Flech Pete Gebel John Gibbons Edna Hamrah Elton Henson Alex Jackson Loretta Kemp Lillian Partack Mary Pullen Marvin Schertler Helen Schott Elizabeth Siegl Catherine Steinmetz Lillian Weinstein Ernst Wilde Anna Zaus One hundred four Elizabeth Adams Henry Lampke lei 1 neges Top Row, left to right: Martin, Albert, Schutte, Lampke, Wehrfritz, Kappner. Second Row: Lafkas, Craig, Morton, Boggs, Sharpe, Grimm, Peipmeyer, Barber. First Row: Adams, Creamer, Inbody, Morrison, Walker, Maumeier, Lynch. Alfred A. Morrison, Teacher George Albert John Arcand Howard Barber Maggie Boggs Robert Craig Louise Creamer Harry Gelke Villmoure Gipson Ralph Grimm Clarence Hoeyman Vincent Hueil J. Helen Inbody Clayton Kappner Harry Lafkas Catherine Lynch Thomas McGoy Elmer Martin Betty Maumeier Dorothy Morton Leonard Peipmeyer Harry Rifkin R. B. Roseman Lester Rutenschoer George Schutte Ella Sharpe Margaret Van Dyne Flossie Walker Carl Wehrfritz H llsisf K to ll ll lil il One h'LL7Ld'l'6d five if I Ak' --11 -fe fi-- eeee - X A , Q .Ill E 9 Top Row, left to right: Ernst, Voss, Haskamp, Erpenbeck, Smith. Second Row: Wolif, Hurst, Tinder, Webb, Pfieffer, Brown, Fales, Kinnard. First Row: Rosenhoffer, Wesselman, Schenkel, Jennings, Barone, Goodbody, Haggard. Charles J. Jennings, Teacher E. S. Allison H. H. Kinnard C. D. Avey F. J. Maschmeyer E. Barone C. J. Mohr R. A. Brown W. H. Pfieffer W. Cruse J. J. Rosenhoffer E. De Merle A. F. Schenkel W. J. Demerle H. L. Sidenstick R. J. Ernst O. E. Smith C. Erpenbeck G. C. Tinder C. A. Fales G. H. Trenkamp J. E. Goodbody H. Van Sant O. C. Haggard W. Voss E, H. Haskamp S. Webb A. J. Hurst W. Wesselman J. E. Wolff V 5X . fl,- N the llglf is if pf s as seee efi:'ff'L1 .eli:.-A- . 4 f 'K i One hundred six , W., 1 x 9 1 f msmwxmislduweimlmizex v H w 1' X wawklyywwi X 1 ng Q 1 X2 1 me. 'GW Y X? em N X1 , E Lev! , Q M5 L L , F5 . " Y "fig" .J i ' n tif iw X Llnlllu , :ln .Lula CIVICS Kfixqx' 'x f,T7 - f' 1 , I 5 I' ,! lr,.MM JK ill? !!n! HI!!!! One hzmdred ought 'ly gf slnllllnla QE iam Friday Civics Class Leland T. Jones, Teacher Edith Bailey James Gilliece Vera McKeoWn Bertie Boyd Viola Goetz Joseph Massel Marcella Brinkmeyer Mary Hannaford Robert Meehan Clara Bruns Vivian Hefferman Blanch Philipp Frank Buscher Esther Herweh Margaret Remensperger Joe Conigliaro Lenora Hodges Ann Rhode William Davis Robert Hollaender Ida Roeller Corinne Diener Frank Jansen Paul Schmitz Les Ensweiler Joseph Koetters Harry Sidenstick James Ferguson Henry Lampke Mary Steffee Nora Flaherty David Langenbrunner Richard Steigerwald John Freeman Daniel McCue Winfield Tripp Ellis McDaniel ll Il 1,5 ffi w H411 II One hundred nine ll at !!! iii!!s ff QE H u in-N W D- ff W l f"y K ffl 53 lm, Om' hmzdrvcl few, iw so KSN Friday Botany Class Iona Adams Elva Andes Helda Back Alice Barnes Alfred Bauermeister Robert Bauermeister Catherine Bolden Elvira Burdick Norabell Cummings Victor Coles, Teacher Harry Gelke Edward Habel Joseph Hoban Anna Immenhort Otto Lehmann Opal Lewis Gholson Lorentz Russell Mann George Meredith Anna Pracht Ira Roberts Howard Rose Lester Rutenschroer Robert Sadler Vernon Simpson Edward Smith Alfred Stapelton Laswell Thompson Raymond Farlow Leo Meyer Dorothy Wagner Evelyn Fields Emmett Moore Florence Wimmer Marie Fischesser Thor Oak Charles Yancey MEN K I1'l3"7I11'E'f7" "WH, .,Yiff': l""A,Yff4 ggggiifffmis One hundred eleven, ffnx fsiinillll ylfl l L mm in E1 17 VW, if Q IE 0OlOGY P P Y K? . :Z L EClf5kXP61,1JC'?' Wuwg- fff j IIIIIIII r2+f1fAwrfq Ii ll nu 2 alIi'i'!Q!g nm H mu 1 A A IHl'1'IHi O hzmzdrecl to I e slnllllnl ia linllnl Friday Zoology Class Dr. H. E. Kock, Teacher Mae Anna Akins Alex Bartel Christ. Broughton John Burridge Abe Cable Stella Colyer Gertrude Cooper Robert Donovan Bertha Fine Louise Fischer Lucille Fleck Charles Gamm Loretta Hammersley John Welling Jerome Hancock James Hanley Frank Longano Betty Maurmeier Edith Pieper Cecil Plake John Rosenhofer Bertha Shepard Charlotte Staab Blair Tatum Anna Thompson Flossie Walker Ray Warner r f H ll I! r' H in 2 linfiluiu .m-I I-H-. One hundred thirteen F Q? F r ' f ' X3 I ii?i ii V v!l1 WY' ff ' 5 !!!!l!l.!!s QQ :2i O H A lui? a!!!m!!!a hy fffl dread fam :.f'fr': f" TLP-' " ' ,. fs . MK. ' we . ag- 'H . ,E I fu ln, '21, 4 .4 . . mrs' - p , M, ,. 1. .f . if-:G wl- :fo Q., . ny: . .. -,. -- ,.,- 4 A v, "N 1 1 the .1 ,. lui 1 l x , ii MI ' Friday Physics Classes Glenn S. Morris and Royal R. Fliehman, Teachers Verner Ashcraft Robert Bame Theodore Brammer Marion Donaldson John Ellis Daniel Emmerich Joe Enneking Raymond Ernst Hershell Farmer Joseph Federika James Gormley Elmer Habel Richard Henson Jerome Jansing Clayton Kappner Thomas Keeney August Kleinberg James McNally John McNally Louis Mall Walter Mardis Earl Meyer Beatrice Mintz Lloyd Morgan Carl Nolte Clarence O'Rourke James Owens Charles Passmore Ruben Pilder Oscar Smith Ernest Sterling Lottie Stockton Harry Uhl Andrew White William Wittrock l".h i llllil L i limi J V ll.1..i.llil.l Owe hundred fifteen Q dl: M X K 'IL 5561551 E S N Saturday Physics Class Glenn S. Morris, Teacher William Bischoi J aimes Bohenkamper Virginia Brown Addie Cooper Anna Mae Eifert Edward Gingerich Marjorie Hamm Albert Hermann Robert Hollaender George Kindness Henry Lampke Frank Longano Robert McCracken Daniel McCue Dwight Moody Fred Nordlohone Blanche Philipp Harry Schmitz Bertha Shepherd William Taylor i f 1 One hundred sixteen W. .M . H, ,A-A-3 ,M ,M Q, . ,. flij l ill ififil 5? -1,-V . . MW! lj. W X J It Tlzlls subject deals with the properties of every- thing about us, whether man or stone, including thing-s too big or too small to be seen with the naked eye. Its more particular province is to study the., c anges which matter undergoes. X, s People are beginning to call our era "the agefof chemistry." Out of iron ore and out of cokesthe chemist has taught us how to make steel, which in turn, makes railways and steamships and modern buildings possible. Out of petroleum he secures gasoline. From coal he extracts coal-tar, which has become the starting point for the manufactureixoiall the colors of the rainbow and most of the d ' ks 'pn the market. From the air he plucks nitrqgelllfeomf bines it with several elements, spreads t e product over the soil, and the earth becomes fqrtflg yi lding crops in abundance. In his laboratory fcljemist If .f .N bl, builds u perfumes which rival the choice lfbrbducts? fi of the Rower. He has extracted and iso ated sucli., substances as adrenalin and thyroxiii'-a1id,in9dliriQi' with the help of which millions 0f.S1W1'EI'S'vZI'C stored to health. . I,-ff' Chemistry has achieved what it has, because chemists never attack a problem with prejudice in favor of one view as opposed to another. If this scientific attitude has done so much in the field of chemistry, why should we notI'suppose that when applied to other fields of human-endeavor, to our, fpplitics-and to our social life,f,this BCl8fIltlflLgl',tVl'C1,1d9 cwouldiaiso prove of great valueil 'Approximately one hundred studantgwiii'c'oninletef A i ceiirse in chemistry this year in the Friday nightj and Saturday afternoon classes. -We .are especially grateful to Mr. Harkins and to .Mr,fBrubaker,ipaLr able instructors, for their sincere ai1i'l'pa'Ee'r1'tg'uidff ance. Our study of chemistry at East' Night has QlllCk6Il9d our livesiliye afrealization of its powers and by a picture ofjbits possibilities. ' -Anna Belle Lyons l 'N I 4 WWW H V :,- - 73,757 One hundred seventeen Friday Chemistry Classes Roy L. Harkins and Chester J. Brubaker, Teachers Charles Avey Morris Becker Philipe Betz Frank Blum Viola Bresslau Virginia Brown James Clark Dorothy Constant Harry Dapper William Dollenmayer Louis Dubuque Anna Mae Eifert Henry Einhaus Bertha Ernst Alma Fleck Edward Geeks Walter Goetz Nathan Goretsky Richard Griffis Lenora Harrison Albert Herman Coleman Kelley Frances Lanier Mary Little Edward Lukie Anna Matthews Albert Meyers Adrea Miles Robert Morgan Walter Pachoud David Passel Madison Perkins One hundred eighteen Earl Plake Carl Pollack Harry Schmitz Lawrence Schoenb David Selva Lester Stabner Allan Stork Charles Stricken Timothy Sullivan John Usher Robert Wacksman Arthur Webster Harry Webster Ernest Winner Edward Witte Joseph Ziegler erger fl l W Y MY W gg- rg V V Y-'viii 777 Y wW- W 'Www 'YYY V i 1 L M or ,,, Saturday Chemistry Classes Roy L. Harkins and Chester J. Brubaker, Teachers Verner Ashcraft Velda Barnhart Joseph Berssenbrugge Harry Bierley George Biesack Albert Bramkamp Clara Brewer Elizabeth Brinley Bert Brooks Lillian Butler Roy Childs Gertrude Cooper Jean Crowley Marion Donaldson Hershell Farmer George Farr Nancy Garnett Harry Gelke or L HL iifig fr mf Kathryn Goodwin Myron Green Dona Haycraft Dorothy Hornback Eleanor Hust Harry Jansen Howard Kipp Norma Kurz Otto Lehmann Opal Lewis Joseph Lichtenstein Anna Belle Lyons Chester Meyers Richard Millard Beatrice Mintz William Nedelman Edith Pieper l all One hundred nineteen Theresa Pusateri Clyde Rocklin Rosalia Sander Paul Schmitz Lillian Seitz Henry Sien Vernon Simpson Viola Smith Proctor Spaulding Lottie Stockton Howard Stoffregen Toswell Thompson Carlton Wagner Kermit Wilson Florence Winner Charles Yancey John Zimmer Marie Zix fig li it M p X iii in ftllnlll li No, this is not something new: just the same entertaining and wellgliked Supper Cooking Class, which has thrived at East Night so many 'yehs and which is now a definite part of it. , iff? is N I i We are a body of girls who realize that in order toejbesziccessful in any walk of life, a woman must have a very clear and fixed comprehension of her proper sphere-the home. We firmly believe this,' despite the fact that so many have vacated it for adventures in the business world andffor other callings., We are notrold fashioned, merely wise, for We know to prepare a well-balanced meal requires skill and understanding. ' X ,f ff There is nothing more appealing to the palate than the lsifrgll of meat vegetables, cake and other delicious foods cooking' there on ach Thurs eveningi. With Mrs. Netter, and Mrsf Schneider, our patient teachersjglt our side, we are certain our culinary attemptslwill be as successful? as if cooked by a professional. ' You girls who did not join us this year, and are to be here next yeary most certainly should take advantage of the opportunityto join us, and partake of our fellowship, as well as our repast. Think how pleasing it would be to be able to plan your own meals, 'then actually prepak them yourself! I, X' A fx , . ' l There is even a satisfaction in washing the dishes in nice, wsffrf sudsl! After all, there is 'scarcely af girl who does not take pridexin work lalokouta kitchen. We have learned to do it efficiently and economically. Shall you? We are more than grateful to Mrs. Netter and Mrs. Schneider, who have helped us so unselfishly. Itrwas because of their watchful eyes and scrutinizing supervision that our work succeeded so well. We have benefitted not only practically because of these meetingsg we have gleaned a certain joy and feelinglfof goodfellowship, for there is lnothing which promotes eomradeship andfffriendlinessi more than breakin bread together. , -. ..,. gf' X -Clara obmson l U 1 One hundred twenty ! f 7, ' Ks llllllqllil Qi ig llllqllill' Supper Cooking Classes Ethel Netter and Marie Schneider, Teachers Billy Adams Evelyn Adams Margaret Adams Bertha Agee I Elva Andes Betty Bederman Emma Birri Elvira Burdick Alma Burke Anna Burke Margaret Butler Eleanor Cappel Louise Dedier Marie Fagedes Evelyn Farrell Alma Fleck Lucille Fleck Mae Frey Mae Groene Anna Heimbrock Rosemary Holtel Kathryn Kiphart Rose Lessure Sarah Levine Rose Levinthal Alma Linder Florence Linder Anna Mayer Clara Oswald Vera Palmer Irene Pollman Clara Robinson Celeste Sander Appolone Sandker Marie Scott Pearl Skurow Louetta Sloane Margaret Smith Mary Alice Smith Sylvia Smith Hilda Stephenson Ruth Taeuber Dorothy Wagner Lillian Walt Becky Wander Florence Wimmer Marie Wimmer 1 K I N Nl Illlllllla Q sms H nm: ll ll ,f ll ll H allllllil One hundred twenty-one 1 . 13 Scicnee the of PW-SW af dna minvf dv 47-ef. respect to the mutual relations 'of ter and spirit, ofQnature and of Godff -Noah Porter 1 -1 E 5 if .-,I V. - 1 4? .L . ., , 'i-f'.-fi ,, M 'ic , S Om Mmdrvd twenty two , g-anew I I lulfi v .Zim 3 X A JL .L , ' W ,J ' - -- 1 'F.' - 'A' ' ,f . HT F ' '. ' W 1:-' .l- "H 1 V31 .:- 1, 'fi' 3:11 17.3 ' 32 ji ll ,g 1, rv Y- . A- , 5-,- , W fi W , il mi A. au, 45 A Qi? Wi Ei? V f w, . Qi is Accountancy CCOUNTANCY is now recognized as one of the leading professions of the business world. Until recently the accountant did not play such an important role in the business world, but with the present trend for greater efficiency, and the advent of the highly complicated book- keeping systems, We could hardly do without him. At present the demand for certified accountants is so great that it cannot be met. Business executives realize that, for the successful management of their affairs, it is essential that they have at their immediate disposal figures and statistics showing their exact iinancial standing. It is the duty of the accountant to supply this information. We must work up this data, showing the costs and expenses, volume of business, working capital, and margin of profits. He must be able to produce them at a moment's notice. Therefore, he must have an intimate knowledge of all the details of the business, and not only have this knowledge, but also use it to the best interests of his firm. Accountancy, as no other profession does, treats all of her followers equally, provided they possess the necessary talent. To make a success of his Work, an accountant must be patient, energetic, and persevering. He must strive to obtain accuracy in the trivial as well as the most important transactions. In addition, he must also be systematic in his work. Our instructor, Mr. Tate, recognizing the importance of these qualifi- cations has given us a thorough training in these essentials. We, the students, individually, were given the opportunity to ask any questions concerning the diiiiculties of the outlined work, and no one ever failed to receive a clear explanation. The manner in which the class activities were conducted, together with the clicking of the bookkeeping and adding machines, added to the business-like atmosphere that prevailed. Many times We were so interest- ed in our work that it was with disappointment We heard the bell announc- ing the close of the period. Another evening of interesting work was over. We feel sure that the training, which we received during this course, will play an important part in our business careers, and it is with regret that we bid adieu to our instructor, Mr. Tate, thanking him for his unfail- ing services, which have won our lasting gratitude. -Otto G. Huber, Jr. f an 'N f' fe F g,,,, 4 Q H u II ll an 2 ggiigli u One hundred twenty-four ll! !l!. p l? J 15 W Q ij? Top Row, left to right: Baker, Raker, Santen, Vollman, Olliges, Gruner, Schnorrbusch. Second Row: Kroger, Brockman, Thompson, Fogarty, Kunker, Schoenlaub, Martin, Miller. First Row: Bartel, Barlage, Lojinger, Sander, Kuyper. C. R. Tate, Teacher Walter Baker Irene McDonald Ann Barlage Delores Martin Fay Bartel Howard Miller Lillian Brockman Henry Diers Rose Fogarty Paul Gruner Celia Gurfine Marie Heitgers Charles Hooper Joseph Kroger Margaret Kunker Agnes Kuyper Harriet Lojinger Lawrence Olliges Robert Porter Joseph Raker Elizabeth Sander Joseph Santen Gretchen Schlesiger John Schnorrbusch Fred Schoenfeld Gladys Schoenlaub Grace Smith Anna Thompson Irwin Vollman K W f'f 5 lllllllllllKQLe,,QlWgLi1s Ji fi a ll llllqg W1 Wann nn' One hundred twenty-five 'lv 6' sinllllnl si is :in Illini' First Year Bookkeeping OOKKEEPING consists in making a systematic record of business trans- actions. The day has gone by when a business man can keep a record of his business chalked upon the wall, the .barn door, or on a piece of wrapping paper stuck on a nail. Nor can memory be relied upon as an adequate repository of debts and credits. Today bookkeeping is one of the most accurate and intricate branches of mathematics. The man of business must be able to knew by a survey of his books, not only what he owes and what debtors owe him, but also the cost of manufacturing each article. Into this cost go a great many factors, such as rent, cartage, light, taxes, insurance, and a host of other things, known as overhead expenses. To accurately record these things is the duty of the bookkeeper. The learning of the above definition at the beginning of the school year, 1929-30, introduced the students in Room 321 to the study of book- keeping. Since then we have greatly enjoyed the gradual unfolding of the signiticance involved in the above and other bookkeeping terms and defini- tions, whose meanings, once obscure, are now easily understood. - Posting no longer brings the vision of learning upon the upright sup- port of the fence. "Necking" just isn't in it, as it is common to hear the girls exclaim, "Oh! I just love to post." We regret that we liaven't more time to spend on bookkeeping, but nevertheless, we are endeavoring to acquire enough knowledge of this interesting subject to be able to practice it efficiently. To our teacher we extend our sincere appreciation, for we realize that much of the pleasure we have experienced in learning has been sus- tained by the patience and friendly sympathy with which we have been taught. Cheerfully we look forward to the future, hoping that our em- ployer will be as considerate as he, and that the practice of bookkeeping will be as pleasant as has been the learning. --Ada E. Long frm ,fs gm ll H an :lgjiin One hundred twenty-six 5 ly xii W IlIl..l.IIl Qi ig Top Row, left to right: Bennitt, Rohling, Marks, Pohlman, McGraw. Scc'onrIR01c Leistner, Strobl, Porter, Sullivan, Wimmer, Bremer, Bresslau, Pomfrey. Fnsf Row: Hanzo, Storms, Bohl, Roebuck, Long, Tomkins, Cummings. Fred R. Roebuck, Teacher Gurney Baker Theson Bennett Mildred Bohl Christine Bremer Viola Bresslau Joseph Burbrink Norabelle Cummings Mary Hahn Helen Hanzo Verterline Hocker Bertha Kohrmann Charles Leistner Ada Long James Marks John Muehlenkamp Harold Pohlman Robert Pomfrey Florence Porter Ferdinand Rohling Alvin Strefelt Emma Stonms Mary Strobl Cecilia Sullivan Adeline Tellis Anna Tomkins Marie Wimmer Fw, r FW 1 x S f f mln nm! 'i'i J mu One hzmdrwl f'1ve11,ty-seven Wu F Qi is mm f. Commercial Preparedness HERE is a constant call for help from the business houses that are looking for the higher class of helpers. If the young men and women of today are able to hear this call in advance, and prepare for it with a commercial course at East Night, success will be the sure result. Many business houses now call upon the night schools for young men and women because these students are trained in excellent commercial courses. As we pass through the trials of life, we will find that the time spent in the class of business laiw was very valuable. In the beginning it was rather hard to understand the importance of having the foundation that a course in commercial law provides. However, as we studied con- tracts, negotiable instruments, agency, statute of frauds, statute of limita- tions, and other important subjects, we became very interested. As we go forward in the business world, we shall be very grateful for these facts to guide us on our way. Now, let us introduce the twins, advertising and salesmanship. They are very near to each other. They were born with civilization and will never die. Advertising prepares the way for the salesman, and keeps up the sales after the goods are introduced. In ancient times this was done by display and word of mouth. The criers of Ancient Greece and Rome proclaimed through the streets the affairs of state, adding also news items, ship arrivals, mention of the cargoes they carried, name of merchants having these goods for sale, and lastly, the sale of wares in general. How diEerent the methods of today! A business house today would not need many salesmen if it were not for advertising. Advertising could not be done to a great extent if there were no salesmen. One can see how they work together. Salesmanship is the art of selling goods or services at a profit, while advertising prepares the way for the accomplishment of the purposes of salesmanship. All people in business are selling either merchandise or services, therefore, the study of the science of salesmanship and advertising is of supreme importance. These subjects develop our thinking powers and train our minds in business-getting ideas. The important part which advertising and salesmanship play in the conduct of modern business makes a know- ledge of their principles and methods important to every business man and woman. Successful advertising and salesmanship demand a know- ledge of psychology, contact with and study of human nature, a knowledge of inipelling buying Qmotives and an intimate knowledge of the goods to be so d. Through the aid of advertising and salesmanship, the largest corpora- tions of our country have been built and their business extended to all parts of the United States and even to foreign lands. It would be useless to try to explain all the benefits received from these courses, but we urge every student to take advantage of these opportunities offered at East Night. -Louette Sloane hw F K " Q ll an ll H war 'liiiu :Ili l lin IITFIEIHHWI IH! 1 One hundred twenty-eight -ef J.-TT i I y p Lil in ll Hill Top Row, left to right: Burke, Kuehne, H. Schechter, Mueller, Heistand, Hargrave. First Row: M. Schechter, Fiedler, Rengers, Leeker, Seay, Dennis, Vollman, Ritter, Roebuck. Paul H. Seay, Teacher Edna Achtermeyer Anna Burke Lucille Deal Lillian Dennis Marie Fiedler Mary Franklin Mildred Gould Florence Graydon Wenrick Hargrave Kenneth Heistand George Helming Roy Kuehne fxfa ,, 1 ,,,1.,., ,,,, -,,,,,,,,.,,..,- ..,., ..-,.,...,.,.,.,, , .. . 1-5.7-MY Sarah Lee Lowise Leeker William Miller William Mueller Irene Rengers Dolores Ritter Maree Roebuck Henry Schechter Minnie Schechter Marie Springman Irene Vollman Kathryn Wagner -Dx -we y, S' liii D F llllll liii -ffrl 3 5 ll xi i i: One hundred twenty-nine F5 if llnllllnll Qi J E Top Row, left to right: Salzer, Hardy, Fauz, Herrmann, Jenkins, Seiter, Meek, Wartmann I I : Heimbrock, Klei, Maurer, Fosco, Strategier, Scheuplein, McNeill. Albert Fosco, Teacher Fred Bohnenkamper Catherine Bolden Earl Fauz James Hardy Helen Heimbrock Alma Herrmann James Jenkins Bessie Johnston Alvina Klei Mary Edna Maurer Beverly Meek Eleanora McNeill Herman Neiding Donald O'Brien Allen Pratt Eugene Salzer Robert Seiter Alberta Strategier Pauline Scheuplein Robert Schmidt Albert Schulte Howard Wartmann Charles Werrmann David Yates N , I ffm I Q an fre II IVE in 2 gglglllll I WI One himdred thirty rg lv s W Qi Illliiillll N T071 Row, left to Right: Garber, Evans, Wolf, Wittrock, Faulkner. Second Row: E. Graves Seiter, Greer, Rasch, Lorentz, Piffer. First Row: Strobl, Kasselman, Kolodzik, Hartmann, Hurley, Meyer, Kelton. Marie Bowler Edward Evans Hershell Farmer Edward Faulkner Frank Fay William Fogel Athilie Forrest Irwin Garber Ellis Graves Mary Garves Dorothy Greer Alice Hamrah R. J. Hartmann, Teacher Dorothy Hornback Clementine Hurley Clara Kasselman Clara Kelton Hulda Kolodzik Annabelle Krows Harold Less Gholson Lorentz Agnes Meyer Richard Piffer Alice Rasch Corvin Rice Robert Richardson Henry Roth Cecilia Sanders Harry Schneider Edward Seiter George Sumering Leona Strobl Ernest Thomas Earl Uttrich William Wittrock Norman Wolf T ff g l' f!i,!l. :l s li ll ll ll ll One hundred thirty-one a esn!.!.n!,. ilu 7 ei The Cnly Way to Win! "You must take a blow or give one. You must risk and you must lose, And expect that in the struggle You will suffer from the bruise. But you musn't wince or falter, If a fight you once begin: Be a man and face the battle- That's the only way to win." HE battle is over and we have won. How aptly this poem expresses our struggles! After the retreat of vacation, we again mustered our books and with renewed vim, vigor, and vitality started out to con- quer our ancient foes-Shorthand, Typewriting, and Business English. We, the Advanced Shorthand Class, knew how formidable they were, for we had met them before during that long seige from September, 1928, to June, 1929. But with a "deal of courage" and "some grim determination" wehvtvere positive we would master them and, as events proved, we were rig . On those cold, winter evenings how comfortable it would have been to sit at home near the fire and read a good book or listen to a Wonderful radio program. And then, too, so many interesting and exciting things always happened between Monday and Thursday and the temptation arose to "skip" class occasionally. Even the thought of leaving school might have occurred to some of us when we began to realize what must be learned if we hoped ever to reach the goal of being ellicient stenographers. But we trudged on and on in our struggle for knowledge, calling on our resources of endurance and grit until we developed the spirit of "don't-know-when- to-quit." Our life in the great army of East Night High School was not all work, however. We played as well as worked. And how we rooted, clapped, yelled, and sang, when the "Blue and Gold" made a touchdown or threw a basket! Then there were the dances. They were always the source of great enjoy- ment among the students and their friends. The famous East Night Boat Rides always prove delightful events and were looked forward to with great pleasure. And now, since we did not Uwince or falter" but stayed with the iight until the end, how sweet is our hard-earned victory! How proud we are to think that at last we have learned the intricacies of the typewriter, master- ed the secrets of shorthand, and fathomed the depths of business English! That goal of accurate transcription of our shorthand notes, which has been just around the corner all year, and a better understanding of business English is now within our grasp, and We, as full-fledged stenographers, feel that we are on the road to success in our endeavors and that we know "The only way to win." -Marie A. Hornback -Hilda Neuhaus -Harry Seibel X 5- is rum ,ffw I N 3 Illlilillli s H H H H H mill... One hundred thirty-two 'ly ff sei is llII,l.l.IIlI Illlllilfl Top Row, left to right: Hunter, Bergado, Myers, Winans, Steigerwald, Robinson. Second Row: Clanton, Webb, Comer, Moss, Thompson, Jones,, Roberts, VanGombos. First Row: Williams, Hicks, Kolodzik, Gusweiler, Hilton, Bingman, Neuhaus, Truesdell, Kinskie. Mary P. Hilton, Teacher Bernardo Bergado Edna Bingman Roger Clanton Melva Comer William Fritsch Florence Gusweiler Goldie Hicks Marie Hornback Madeline Horton Elsie Hunter Elizabeth Jones Frieda Kinskie Ernst Klose Selma Kolodzik Febronia Miceli Ruth Winans Ella Moss Marie Myers Martha Ness Hilda Neuhaus Ruby Roberts Clara Robinson Edna Scott Harry Seibel Henry Steigerwald Arie Thompson Jessie Truesdell Edward VanGombos Dorothy Webb Ruth Williams Anna Faye Willis ,bi K l lw 'lllmllli K ll Il Il lla IV? ff ' ill' l B ll W IL.. One hundred th irfy-th ree Hn' K ,ii J lnlllnl Qi X IIII1.l.ili! Top Row, left to right: Zwerin, Vollman, Busam. Second Row: Stewart, Lipson, Sanders, Wander, Donohoe, Funken. Fust Row: Bederman, Goeke, Steiee, Stahley, Funk, Russell, Rogers Katharine A. Stahley, Teoucher Hilda Bederman Carmen Brockman Joseph Busam Margaret Donohoe Thelma Geisler Rosemary Goeke Genevieve Mueller Dolores Riechman Blanche Rogers Roberta Russell Rose Sanders Melba Schneider Mary Steffee Gwendolyn Stewart Stanton Vollman Rebecca Wander Ruby Wrench Herman Zureick Irwin Zwerin X M . I-N A , 5 !! ll!!!I if1il'co ll ll ta ' One hundred thirty-four dv , X Qi is First Year Stenogrophy Class History N September 16, 1929, about seventeen hundred students enrolled in East Night High School. At that time these students never thought of the hardships they would have to endure, and the pleas- ures they would have to give up in order to go to night school. As the nights and weeks slipped by, the classes grew smaller and smaller because some students could not bear to give up a few pleasures, or endure the cold weather. About one hundred and seventy-ve, of the seventeen hundred stu- dents, enrolled in the Junior Stenography Classes. In these classes the students study shorthand, business English, and typewriting. The main purpose of this study is to teach students to take dictation and transcribe the shorthand notes on the typewriter, and to write business letters in correct form. Shorthand is the means by which stenographers are able to take dicta- tion rapidly. Instead of writing out words in longhand, certain symbols are used. When we began to learn to write out words in curves, circles and dashes, they looked like Greek letters to us. After we mastered the first principles of the system, we found that they were quite simple. Soon we were able to read and write it more rapidly. Our classes will be re- membered as the first classes to study the Gregg System of shorthand in East Night High School. English is another study offered in the course. In the first part of the year we were taught all about the parts of speech, how to conjugate a verb, and how to tell the adjective phrases from the adverbial phrases. During the second half of the year, We were taught how to write short stories and business letters. In typewriting we learned how to type without looking at the keys. This method is called the touch system and is considered the fastest and most accurate way of typing. At first the young typist has a hard time of it. Sometimes his fingers get caught in between the keys. Then again, if he does not watch himself, he will press the wrong key and make a mis- take. At first it was hard to keep from looking at the keys, but our in- structors soon found a way to keep us from peeping. The study of all these subjects, shorthand, English, and typewriting is continued for two years. Now that the end of the school year is here, we wish to thank our teachers for their patience in dealing with us. They are the ones who changed us from "bumps on a log" to up and coming stenographers. We also wish to say that we are going to complete the course and get our commercial certificates. Then we shall be prepared to go out in the busi- ness world and earn a living. Some of us shall drop out of the ranks, but there Will be those who will continue and succeed, and who will make a name for themselves in the business world. -Nicholas Gugel . I " W will !!.!m!.l: K H " 1' ll 1' 5 tml... One hundred thirty-five gf llllllnl Qi ia Top Row left to right: Mayhew, Randolph, Hite, Klare, Cremeans., M. Furlong, H. Furlong, Gerseniish. l 1 sr Row: Sandker, Wagner, Gross, Miceli, Obser, Benson, Hank. Virginia Miceli, Teacher Lillian Benson Grace Collins Andrew Cremeans Helen Furlong Mildred Furlong Harry Gersenfish Charles Gourjon Bernice Gross Ruth Hank Zylphia Hite Marie Hoban Charles Hulseman Loraine Jump William Klare Ella Mae Lee David Mayhew Hilda Obser Anne O'Reilly Reeva Randolph Mary Sandker Loretta Stewart Frances Wagner ff-F5 6 ll Ji ll ll One hundred thirty-six ll linllnlu unmIHI4n'u lei H sis ll 5 ,,. Top Row, left to fright: Seiter, Aufderheide, Bailey, Landman, Gilb, Evans Second Row: Loftus, Strickler, Hoeyman, Taylor, Warrick, Murrey, Tausch, Wllll lms First Row: Huff, Mountford, R. Risner, Davis, Mintz, Kretten, B. Risner Beatrice Davis, Teacher Iona Adams Clifford Aufderheide Edith Bailey Marie Crabill Minnie Edmunds Edward Evans Viola Hui Wilson Gosney Paul Gilb Ruth Hoeyman Lawrence Knarr Frances Kretten Jeannette Landman Eileen Loftus Bertha Mintz Geraldine Mountford Evelyn Murrey Betty Nichlson Marcella Ossage Bessie Risner Rose Risner Edward Seiter Edwin Scheper Anna Strickler Evalee Tausch Olivia Taylor James Tillman Grace Warrick Clair Williams Velma Witherby ff Ii e B 'if fl gglg nglgg sw ll i liu-SEE 1 S One hundred thirty-seven if- Y X U mnilnln QE ies Fnst Row, left io right: Reed, Bucher, Kopp, Zobel, Eydel, Gugel, R. Geiser, Garrett. Second Row: Seibel, Dorsey, Jarrett, Schrott, Schuessler, Cox, Almore, Arvin. First Row: Boeckman, Brown, Heusman, Poole, E. Geiser, Kiphart, Smith. Estella Almore Velma Arvin Ray Berger Catherine Boeckman Jean Brown Ruth Bucher Ruth Bush Lonetta Cox Maxine Diener Edith Dorsey Hans Eydel Roberta Forrest Ada Garnett Josephine Garrett Dorothy Poole, Teacher Eleanor Geiser Ruth Geiser Arthur Goebel Katherine Guderjahn Nicholas Gugel Frances Hamlin Ernestine Hancock Norma Heusman Bessie Jarrett James Joseph Lucia Keys Kathryn Kiphart Myrtle Kopp Frank Legschmid Frieda Panhorst Maria Reed Gertrude Ringel Angelo Russo Loretta Schroot Clara Schuessler Rosella Schulte Dorothy Seibel Willa Short Mary Alice Smith Evelyn Surman Georgia Trumbo Georgia Warner Elizabeth Winhusen Oscar Zobel Q lgi ll II fff x H ll a aIII'i'IIl mmIHImn One hundred thirty-eight I A57 CT f'X Qi is BUSINESS BUZZ by BEN Room No. 301 BERNARDO BERGADO His pleasing ways and disposition will always be remembered by us. RODGER CLANTON At school- I knew him, a youth thought- ful and reserved among his mates. WILLIAM FRITSCH The result of study is shown by him, a willing worker and out to win. FLORENCE GUSWEILER Of the brainy sort, And a very good sport. GOLDIE M. HICKS The quiet kind, whose nature never varies. ELSIE HUNTER and RUTH WINANS Every night when noses we check, you can always be sure that they are on deck. FRIEDA KINSKIE Her interest in school was a pleasure to behold. ERNEST M. KLOSE A mind for business which permits no sentiment to enter. SELMA KOLODZIK Accomplished many things in the sten- ographic course. In the future may she obtain success and happiness. FEBRONIA MICELI We are sure she is bound to succeed. MARIE MYERS Sweet, quiet, and industrious little lady. MARTHA NESS A jolly sweet lass overbrimming with fung her mischievous eyes our allegiance have won. HILDA NEUHAUS Speech is great but silence is greater. CLARA R0'BINSON A girl may get a man with face powder, but it takes baking powder to keep him. RUBY ROBERTS A faithful student. We predict a bright future for her. HARRY SEIBEL A good laugh is sunshine in the house. Try one of mine. HENRY STEIGERWALD Such a pleasant fellow with a charming smile for all. JESSIE M. TRUESDELL She loved to dance, and that right well: Oh, she was indeed a gay young belle. EDWARD VAN GOMBOS He's a jolly good fellowg liked by every- one who knows him. DOROTHY WEBB Life has no pleasure nobler than that of friendship. RUTH WILLIAMS Even her modesty could not quite con- ceal her charms. ANNE WILLIS Quiet, mild-mannered, ever serene. Room No. 303 CATHERINE BOLDEN Shekis very industrious and knows her wor . EARL FAUZ The Irish boy always dressed in green. JAMES HARDY The boy who is going into the advertis- ing business. HELEN HEIMBROCK The girl who likes hikes and parties. ALMA HERRMANN She may be small but, O! How mighty. JAMES JENKINS A student with an earnest and steadfast purpose to succeed. BESSIE JOHNSON A very quiet sort of a girl even in school-very unusual. ALVINA KLEI She has a personality you cannot easily forget. MARY MAURER One of our mystery girls. 'BEVERLY' MEEK A salesman by his talk, a Beau Bruin- mel by his dress. ELEANORA McNEILL The girl who is always telling jokes and making wise cracks. DONALD 0'BRIEN Very Irish in everything including his talk. ALLAN PRATT The thrill that comes once in a lifetime when Allan comes to school. f I ' "N . 5 aiu I Q One hundre! thirty-nine ? Wu F Qi is m,IlyQ,li1 EUGENE SALZER A busy man who takes his tasks to heart. ROBERT SEITER What his speech fails in, his eyes ex- press with emphasis. ALBERTA STRATEGIER An original combination of beauty and intelligence. PAULINE SCHEUPLEIN The girl friend who is always up and doing. ROBERT SCHMIDT The boy with a brief case-he looks like a real salesman. ALBERT SCHULTE Another frequent visitor of Room 303. HOWARD WARTMANN An afable and courteous gentleman. CHARLES WERRMANN The early bird who ought soon to catch a worm. DAVID YATES Moments we would like to live over- when Yates talks sense. FRED 'BOHNENKAMPER If it wasn't for the Ford, no telling how he would get to school. Room No. 327 EDWARD EVANS He is one of the carefree type, the least of whose worries is his studies. EDWARD FAULKNER We are roud of this fellow, we'll tell I9 you right now. IRWIN GARBER Is the happy-go-lucky fellow, who finds enjoyment in everything he does. ELLIS GRAVES ' . Ambitious-he'll make his mark in the world. DOROTHY GREER i Nothing but the best work suits her. CLEMENTINE HURLEY I Where would East Night be, without our Clementine? CLARA KELTON Industrious, jolly, and loyal to East Night High. CLARA KASSELMAN Always busy as a bee, a quieter lass we've yet to see. AGNES MEYER Her motto, "Be sure you are right- then go ahead." ALICE RASCH A smiling example of a real studentg we love our Alice. RICHARD PIFFER To him every knock is a boost. EDWARD SEITER He is not the type you read about in the Bible,' his hobby must be mischief and talking. LEONA STROBL As Ellsworth would say, "We certainly enjoy her company very much." WILLIAM WITTROCK Rather serious and determined to win. HERMAN WOLF Herman is the king of smiles. Room No. 219 LILLIAN BENSON We wonder what Miss Benson is think- ing about all the time. ANDREW CREMEANS He has two places to go, night school and home. We would like to know if he can always be found there. HELEN FURLONG She may be little, but she's all right. MILDRED FURLONG Our willing worker. HARRY GERSENFISI-I Still water runs deep. 'BERNICE GROSS She has a charming manner, always smiling. RUTH HANK Is quiet as a mouse. ZYLPHIA HITE The face that smiles is the face that everyone is looking for. WILLIAM KLARE Always present, always busy. DAVID MAYHEW Our frequent visitor. HILDA OBSER Never too busy to be polite. REEVA RANDOLPH "Precious things come in small pack- ages." MARY SANDKER A sweet girl with ways demure she's bound to win success, we are sure. FRANCES WAGNER Whatever she does, she does well. K 'W f 5 " Q un lniilifiia FN ll' I lil !..m...! 4 " N U U B e...m.... One hundred forty . an Q , f, xv llluiliie si Room No. 324 WALTER BAKER He is one of the quiet members of the class, and profits greatly by what he hears. ANN BARLAGE She always has that cheerful atmos- phere aroundg only to know her is to love her. LILLIAN BROCKMANN Bright eyes and rosy cheeks, and charms everyone she meets. ROSE FOGARTY Our star bookkeeper is this gentle lass, hier work is always in advance of the c ass. PAUL GRUNER He is one of the quiet kind that rarely speaks unless he is spoken to. JOSEPH KROGER He certainly doesn't miss anything in class. If he does, he is sure to have a question. MARGARET KUNKER The girl who is always busy studying and always having a ready answer. AGNES KUYPER We know her highest ambitions will be realized. HARRIET LOJINGER A face with gladness overspread, whose laughter always tinkles like a bell. DELORES MARTIN A little girl with a big bookkeeping mark. HOWARD MILLER The coming cost accounting expert, so we think. LAWRENCE OLLIGES Always present, always busy. JOSEPH RAKER Always on the job and sure to win. ELIZABETH SANDER What makes her so well liked is her pleasant and cheery ways. JOSEPH SANTEN He is not the kind of a fellow who ad- vertises his accomplishments, but when he gets down to work on something, you can always rely on some result. JOHN SCHNORRBUSCH He thinks only of his subject. His watch-word must be "Quiet," FRED SCHOENFELD One o f the bright students of the class, and also one of our friends. is uinilui GLADYS SCHOENLAUB Her 'manner sweet with quiet grace, A look of learning on her face. ANNA THOMPSON Her mind and thoughts always absorbed in her bookkeeping. IRWIN VOLLMAN He is rather a tall lad who always has a chance to overlook us all. Can you picture him on skates? Room No. 216 CLIFFORD AUFDERHEIDE The boy with the smiling eyes. EDITH BAILEY Always has a smile for everyone. VIOLA HUFF She can be seen, but not heard. PAUL GILB Prim and precise-always looks nice. RUTH HOEYMAN A very ladylike lady. FRANCES KRETTEN Frances is not conspicuous for her quietness. JEANETTE LANDMAN Just a nice little girl, if you know what that means. EILEEN LOFTUS Diligent and studious, Eileen is always ahead of the class. 'BERTHA MINTZ A keen observerg a wise person speaks little, but says much. GERALDIN E MOUNTFORD Always takes an interest in her studies. EVELYN MURREY Why so shy, Evelyn? BESSIE RISNER Achievement comes to her that strives. ANNA STRICKLER She very seldom misses class. EVALEE TAUSCH A witty young miss. GRACE WARRICK Always has her eyes on the boys. CLAIR WILLIAMS Capable? My, yes! Room No. 321 GURNEY BAKER He that respects himself is safe from others,' he wears a coat that none can pierce. in 'fm sn II Il an was I"i- nr'1lIHl'n'u One hundred forty-one f .sw '-F+'4:-i-+"H ,H ws- is THERSON BENNETT Bennett as we know is from Newport and we all find him a very good sport MILDRED BOHL Here s to Mildred. We know she ll make Room No 325 EDNA ACI-ITERMEYER She excels all women in the magic of her looks. tl I Illllllllll i5 lilnllli' a first class bookkeeper. VIOLA BRESSLAU The girl with the voice so sweet to hear, glllways known to be kind, cheerful and ear. NORABELLE CUMMINGS Her line is: "Buy a ticket, won't you, please." HELEN HANDZO "And her smile like sunshine darts into sad and happy hearts." CHARLES LEISTNER A very industrious and conscientious youth, refined in his manners and al- ways speaks the truth. JAMES MARKS James, as a student, is a silent one, we often wonder if he has a tongue. JOHN MUEHLENKAMP Here is a lad from the Blue Grass State, a record we know he will surely make. FLORENCE PORTER. ' You never see her going about, asking, "How do you work this out?" EMMA STORMS Speech is great but silence is greater. MARY STROBL Mary, who came to us in September, is one of our most interesting and intelli- gent students. We feel assured that nothing but success awaits her in her life work. CECILIA SULLIVAN One thing is forever good, that one thing is success. ANNA TOMKINS When laughter we hear, we know that Anna is near. ADA LONG Quiet and diligent, she is indeed a credit to her class. ROBERT POMFREY Robert is strong, well built and broad: the representative of our class on the football squad. FERD ROHLING Such a pleasant fellow with a charming smile for all. ANNA BURKE "Short but sweet." LUCILLE DEAL Quiet and unassuming, but always ready with an answer for any question. LILLIAN DENNIS 24 girl of the nicest sort, and very jolly oo. MARIE FIEDLER She may be a "Hello" girl, but we like her "Number Please." MARY A. FRANKLIN As her name may denote, she's as frank as a poet. MILDRED GOULD A sweet, sunny disposition in spite of red hair. FLORENCE GRAYDON A winsome girl with a friendly smile. WENRICK HARGRACE Intent upon her destined course. KENNETH I-IEISTAND Keen sense, common sense, no nonsense. GEORGE HELMING "Dog-gone your buttons, George, how's the chain store business?" ROY KUEHNE "And still they gazed and still the won- der grew, that one small head could carry all he knew." SARAH LEE Absence makes the heart grow fonder. LOUISE LEEKER "She attracts me daily with her gentle virtues, so soft, so beautiful, and heavenly." WILLIAM MUELLER What a smile! It's worth a million dollars and doesn't cost a cent. IRENE RENGERS Ambitious, always ready for fun, into all school activities, the life of any party. DOLORES RITTER Curls, curls, beautiful, beautiful brown curls, the envy of all the girls. MARIE ROEBUCK "A perfect lady, nobly planned, to warn, to comfort and command." HENRY SCHECHTER "His every deed was well done." fwx ,,-www s H HH H H HH HHQHHEHHH.. One hundred forty-two 2 v , , , 3, :J - , H, 'Y r ,, v ,. .. , . y e w 1 1- Y U1 -, ,, .. m A ,4 H 'I . ,. R 1 1 " ' x H - 1 V .V 1 4 ' H- , 4' A .v H. H in A LM 5'-'wi-H--rl I A f H 'iki'i"'i . ell. - ---T-, .-. -1 --E. :ur---ulleB:..,,,,uf:-1-.L-i-.,A-' '- 1 -,e..,i.. vw-r 'g g 'fr' 1. w -' iw" ,F- N .. L W7 5- n iullm is MARIE SPRINGMAN "She was the phantom of delight, when first she gleamed upon my sight." IRENE VOLLMAN Ambitious, and how! If we only could know her better. MINNIE SCHECHTER "Thou art of sweet composure." Room No. 217 ESTELLA ALMORE All goes well with her. RAY BERGER True blue, dependable is he. CATHERINE BOECKMAN True, straight, and candid, is our Catherine. JEAN BROWN She's our Jean so tall and fair, when it comes to "it," she's there. RUTH BUCHER When there is anything doing at East Night, she's there. MAXINE DIENER Maxine is a coquette so snappy with wit, she's captured Red's heart to the last little bit. HANS EYDEL He has nothing abotu him of dissimu- lation or pretense. RUTH GEISER Happy and gay is she. NICHOLAS GUGEL "A friend in need is a friend indeed." JOSEPHINE GARRETT Petite and stylish, plenty of smiles. ELEANOR GEISER Friendly and cordial she is to all. ERNESTINE .HANCOCK Studious, friendly, brilliant and wise, this is the truth and not a disguise. KATHRYN KIPHART "For her heart is in her work and the heart giveth grace to every art." MYRTLE KOPP "Blithe and gay as a song bird in spring." FREIDA PANHORST The comfort that grows in you and never dies, is the value of a million dollar smile. ANGELO RUSSO "Wit and wisdom are born with a man." MARIA REED Very quiet, if you wish to tell, but what she does, she does it well. LORETTA SCHROOT "A maiden has no tongue but thought." CLARA SCHUESSLER What would the class be without our Clara? DOROTHY SEIBEL Mirth and seriousness successfully com- bined. GEORGIA TRUMBO "Her manner sweet with quiet grace." OSCAR ZOBEL "Honor and fame from no condition rise, act well thy part, therein all the honor lies. Room No. 202 HILDA BEDERMAN I-Iildufs sociability leads .to friendship where she becomes acquainted. MARGARET DONOHUE "The face that smiles is the face that everyone is looking for." ROSEMARY GOEKE When others fail, ask her. BLANCHE ROGERS A manner charming, a smile always. ROBERTA RUSSELL A steady worker, a conscientious stu- dent. ROSE SANDERS "Achievement comes to those who strive." MARY STEFFEE "Silence, above all, makes a mind of intelligence." GWENDOLYN STEWART Her every deed was well done. STANTON VOLLMAN Our class comedian. REBBECA WANDER She always has a smile. IRWIN ZWERIN His motto is, "If at first you don't succeed, try, try again." r Il Il II One hundred forty-three 4. f w an allifiliiiu In RHI- 'eu Dreom the Great Dream Dream the Great Dream, though you should dream -you only, And friendless follow in the lofty quest, Though the dream lead you to a desert lonely, Or drive you, like the tempest, without rest, Yet, toiling upward to the highest altar, There lay before the gods your gift supreme- A human heart whose courage did not falter Though distant as Arcturus shone the Gleam. The Gleam?-Ah, question not if others see it, Who nor the yearning nor the passion share, Grieve not if children of the earth decree it- The earth, itself-their goddess, only fair! The soul has need of prophet and recleemerg Her outstretched wings against her prisoning bars, She waits for truth, and truth is with the dreamer- Persistent as the myriad light of stars! -Florence Earle Coates One hundred forty-four vm -V fx- H52 ,A -k1,g'v:5j5fii-:,:g'g'L KA ff, 1 'rlrfgu-fr , .4 .9 .,, 5-'Qi-fq2.'A3"'5GAl '-YV .Q " 2: ' '-rf flm f, . , V '. n, .-,'.-151' U- .. iff. 1 -1. 1 1 u ' I JV: -M'--,ff-' ,big ff, Q Grp: " I 'l?1v,-"1!wq1"' B .55 H' ' ' " V, A QV: VL HM,fS1 Q .L iff, 7 Alam, , f - -1,ff2f,4f 3 1 ph Hf ws. W 15,4 a - -. ,wif-1-m-fx?F: , f,,4.M,,f,L, rfyr ff ' -- , 5? mfg kv? . ,V , w,.,f,,:,,Qfm ,F M ' ?MWWQxffwvww' Y 1, :fix is ' "QTY ' A -f1,f:51.-Q , HA? 'L,.9Q:J.:,, ' fiifxff. 1 -, 15? ' f ' . Y 'iflfzm ,Qf,7.,Vll .5fQf5f53SL - 4 Q W' '- ' , ' W ,bla Lk , .Il ' ,- 1' A ...K : 'f w Frwkwg . x ,Ss V ff YQ 1 ,f 'r, 'N 'Y ' x lmfiflf 641 if QU? 4-QL' 2 ' ing1P:g'5ji' J-Q5 g,fgS'f. g ,L riff, 'WW 4 , QIM. 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U lnlllll ies The Dividends oi Night School Education HAT are the dividends of a night school education? Is the security gilt edged, one worthy of consideration and investment? In short, does night school pay? There was a time when those unable to secure an education through day schools were forced to struggle through life with little or no learning. Then in 1840 Cincinnati opened a night school, the first in the United States. From that school with its few students there grew the two pres- ent night schools which graduate hundreds of students each year. Why this increase in investors? Surely there must be something back of the proposition. Instinctively human nature seeks something seething with mystery. This is education! True enough, it does look intangible and mysterious. To accurately measure the value of it, whether obtained by day or by night, is most difficult. However, it is a something, a power, that adorns personality, assures poise and self-confidence and strengthens natural tal- ent. Through actual contact with real living the employee senses the need of this power. He may be able to do his work better than his neighbor, he may be able to hold his own in his immediate crowd, but he feels ill at ease with his superiors. To overcome this he decides to take a chance at night school. Through his work at school he meets the great men of all ages. He absorbs their thoughts and ideals, making them a part of his everyday life. He begins to appreciate the finer things in life and longs to understand them more thoroughly. His taste for culture has developed into an appetite. In addition to the knowledge gained from books there is the know- ledge gained from personal contact with fellow students. The numerous clubs, which sponsor the social activities of school life, bring the members in touch with people of all types. The members share one another's thoughts, their associations reveal the strength of personality, and out of these social contacts comes a richer life. All too soon the years roll by. Graduation comes, and with it comes the voice of civic duty, calling all loyal citizens to the aid of their com- munity. The graduate is quick to grasp the opportunity. He finds his niche, settles into it, and strives for the betterment of his locality. Many of Cincinnati's prominent men and women are products of her night schools. Doctors, lawyers, clergymen, business executives and teachers have laid the foundations of their gareers during the hours of night educa- tion. Space forbids any enumeration of these prominent graduates of our night school, but the writer takes especial pride in noting that a few years ago the winner of the Ohio Rhodes Scholarship, which provides for two years of study at Oxford University, England, was Mr. Joseph Sagmaster, a graduate of East Night. Knowledge, culture, sociability and civic interest-the very essentials of life-these are the returns from night school investment. Who shall say that the investzment is unwise? -Charlotte E'. Staab rm ff-Nw f' ' 5 '.'..: s H ll H H H 2 llslilll One hundred forty-seven Tv Qi giullli ii 'The Worlds Debt to Woman CLASS ESSAY T has been admitted that man has held in his hand the great destinies ' of the World. It is not out of place to ask what the World owes to woman. Early traditions attributed to woman the source of all evil. We are familiar with the story of Adam and Eve, hovv Eve in partaking of the forbidden fruit invoked the Wrath of the Almighty. The story of the Greek Eve, Pandora, illustrates this also. Pandora was placed on earth as a punishment to man for the theft of fire from the heavens, and her curiosity in lifting the lid of a great jar was the means of introducing suffering into the World. These legends are untrue to the finer influences of women on the world. Woman Has Refined Man. Through her influence his elemental bru- tality has been softened. She has embodied his higher ideals of personality. It has been Woman's work to educate men to a higher civilization and to do this by diffusing the spirit of affection, self-restraint, self-sacrifice, fidelity, and purity. She has had to play the role of purifier, spiritualizer, and humanizer of society. This function of Woman-humanizing the family and influencing husband, father, son, or brother, in daily contact and unspoken language, is itself the highest of all human functions and is nobler than anything which art, philosophy, genius, or statesmanship can produce. When art seeks to portray lofty conceptions of beauty it has recourse to woman. "In all the kingdom of the earth No flower can compare With the beauty of lovely woman, So charmingly, wondrously fair." Poets and writers have Written at length on the beauty of Woman. The art galleries are filled with paintings of beautiful Women. Beauty not only fills the eye but the heart as Well. Literature from the Old Testament is overflowing with discussion of it. Woman has been the World's Angel of Mercy. Clara Barton, Florence Nightingale, and the Red Cross Nurses are evidences of Woman's attempt to undo the mischief of men. The Wars aroused true womanhood to a sense of duty and responsibility. Women realized not merely their own importance to society as temporary and more or less competent substitutes for men in industry, but they realized their supreme and unique importance as Women. The men may have saved the country, but it was only the women who saved the race. The War brides undertook a duty more essential and requiring no less courage than that which called their hus- bands to the trenches, for the percentage of casualties in their branch of the service is nearly as great. The brave boys who fell did not wholly die. The soldier's Widow devoted her life to bringing up a soldier's son, teaching him to honor the memory of the father whom he had never seen, l"l Hflll "X f 5 lllllllla in ll u alihil One hundred forty-eight I li V al illlnl ig training him to the ideals of loyalty and courage so that whenever called upon in war or peace he might be as willing to sacrifice himself for others as was his father-and his mother. If it had not been for such women, this country, in the early eighties, would have sunk to a lower depth of political and social corruption that it did. Woman has Made the Home. As great artists make their pictures, women make their homes. Like great artists they give to the making, themselves, and, out of their renunciation, out of their travail, and out of their joy are built up and welded together these households which are our greatest national strength, as well as our most typical national achieve- ment. Whatever else we may relinquish as the world grows older, whatever else we may acquire, it is certain that we shall never lose that reverence which a mother inspires in our hearts. It is not conceivable that we shall ever find any person, however gifted and good, whose title to our deep regard can exceed that of the true mother. Notwithstanding occasional attacks, the underlying principle of human society remains unshakeng and the members of that society whose vision is clearest continue to see that if a home is to be made, a woman must make itg that the woman who best makes it is a mother. The glory of woman is to be tender, loving, pure, inspiring in her home, it is to raise the moral tone of every household, to refine every man with whom, as wife, daughter, sister, or friend, she has intimate converse, to form the young, to stimulate society, to mitigate the harshness, cruelty, and vulgarity of life everywhere. All down through the ages men have reverenced and protected mother- hood. Abraham Lincoln attributes his success to his mother. He loved his mother while she lived and he loved her memory afterwards. It was a pathetic memory, but as to his inheritance through her of the qualities which he deemed to be some of the best within him, he spoke with deep feeling, "God bless my mother. All that I am or hope to be I owe to her." Woman Is Man's Inspiration. Where we need especially purity, un- selfishness, and refinement, we look to women. All that masculine power accomplishes, the feminine resource of the soul renders possible. The beautiful temples of the earth do not rest on the earth alone, but more on a spiritual basis, the womanly element in the human race, its heart im- passioned with the sentiment of beauty. Build, carve, paint, compose who may, it is woman that does it by his hand. In Homer she is the melody, in Phidias, the vision. In the hues of her being Titian dipped his brush, else the paint were but ochre. Whatsoever poetry has to sing, art to express, philosophy to teach, is primarily sentiment, is woman. She does all that is accomplished in humanity, not immeditaely, but mediately, by the power and prompting of her being. Everywhere and in all things woman is the noblest work of civilization and her true work is to make a yet nobler civilization by infusing into hu- man life her supreme, womanly qualities in her inimitable womanly way. -M ary E. Drennan r Il U Elm' K One hunclreL'fo1'ty-nine ? v if Qi is "I-leroism of Peace" CLASS ORATION ROM time immemorial people have thought of heroism only in terms of strife, conflict, and battlefields. Deeply enshrined in our literature and in our praises lies the glory of war, but from the gory graves of millions of the best of the world's young manhood comes a cry against the glorification of war. Let us not praise the destroyer because heroism demands that which he does not possess-the courage to construct a better world. That courage is found only in the heroes of peace. The progress of civilization has in the past depended, and in the future will depend upon construction and not destruction. Truth has demon- strated that the work of man engaged in peaceful, constructive pursuits is far more important than the destructive work of the soldier, and the same guide has shown that men other than soldiers are capable of the deeds of a true hero. Two, poor, unknown, scientists experimenting with chemicals in a small laboratory in France, have done more to change and improve our lives through their discovery of radium than have all the soldiers and generals of our day. Still M. Curie died unknown and un- heralded, and only today is his co-worker, his wife Madame Curie, re- ceiving belated recognition for this epoch making discovery. Again, several of America's greatest contributors to medicine, Dr. Reed and his associates, gave up their lives upon the altar of peace in order to stamp out yellow fever in Central America. With this one discovery they made possible the development of Central America. Yet these services were unrewarded until recently. One needs but mention Pasteur, whom France voted to be the greatest of her sons, Naguchi, Jenner, and Ehrlich. The world has acclaimed the fact that the courage of a soldier is but infinitesi- mal compared with the courage that scientists have needed to carry out their work. Poverty, ridicule, discouragement, and temporary failure, all have been their lot, and yet they faced all these with a courage and a determination of which a soldier never dreams. Nor is courage limited to science. The men who built up the industrial system of today and who brought about what is called the secondary in- dustrial revolution, are just as brave as any soldier who engineered a political revolution. I can cite no better example than Henry Ford, who was ridiculed when he began manufacturing his uhorseless vehicle" and who has lived to see his methods of mass production become the foundation of modern industry. Transoceanic telegraphy was madel possible by the daring of Cyrus W. Field, who at the expense of millions of dollars made three attempts to stretch transoceanic cables and failed each time. Facing the laughter of the world, he made a fourth attempt and succeeded. Such is the courage of the men who built up our modern industrial system. Yet courage is not limited to science and industry. Statesmen worthy of the name display real heroism in standing for newer and more glorious ideals. Recall the ridicule which the carping crowd heaped upon Elihu Root, Charles Evans Hughes, and Woodrow Wilson. Today the world is on the threshold of a better international understanding than has ever existed. There stands before the world an ideal which only courage can N ,, . f ' N e!!!lll!!!e s ll ll " " " siiilllilis One hundred fifty C lv V U sinlllinl Qi ig alllliniz attain. As President Hoover has said: "Surely civilization is old enough, surely manhood is mature enough so that We ought in our lifetime to find a way to permanent peace .... It can become a reality only through self restraint and active effort in friendship and helpfulness." The men who can lead the world upon the upward path must have courage to overcome tremendous osbtacles, yet that courage will be theirs, for they are striving toward that universal peace of which the poet wrote: "And the battleflags are furlecl In the Parliament of num, The Federation of the world." The bravery of leaders of science, industry and statecraft has begun to be recognized, but there is one heroism that the world has not yet acclaimed-the heroism of the average man, the heroism of the ordinary worker of peace. His task requires life long toil which is faced with utmost patience, devotion, and sacrifice. His task is hard, his reward is small, and for him their is no praise. Just as the person who spends his entire life amidst the beauties of nature fails to see the beauty about him, so have we failed to see the heroism of the common man. It is so common that we have ignored itg it is so important that We have taken it as a matter of course, placing the Work of the soldier above his. The duty of a soldier is to follow the most cruel of primitive instincts, the duty of the Worker is to follow the commands of reason. The duty of the soldier is destructiong the duty of the worker is construction. The duty of the soldier is to kill or to be killedg the duty of the Worker is to support his family and bring up new life. The soldier destroys civilization and to him we sing and offer praise. The worker builds up civilization and his difficult task is ignored. Let us give our praise to the heroism of the worker of peace. Let us write our poems and songs for him, for he is the one that has built our comforts and our happiness. He is the one that has built and kept up civilization. His is the heroism that sustains life, the nation, and the world. -William N eclelman f an II ll n alliill lnwlliinrwf unnnhlsnnn One hundred fi f ty-one W7 Qi inllll iu Lporque Estucliamos EI Espanol? L INGLES y el espanol son los dos idiomas mas importantes del Nuevo Mundo y lo seran siempre. Por consiguiente el espanol es la lengua extranjera mas importante para los estudiantes norte americanos. Es el idioma de dieciocho de las veintiun republicas americanas, y la lengua Elatsrna de noventa millones de hombres que viven al sur de los Estados ni os. En lo porvenir nuestras relaciones con nuestros vecinos, los hispano- americanos, llegaran a ser de mas en mas intimas. Para comprenderlos, tenemos que apprender su idioma. Uno de nuestros estadistas ha dicho: La naturaleza nos ha hecho vecinos y el idioma nos ha hecho extranjeros. Por eso la importancia internacional del espanol para nosotros, los norte- americanos no se puede exagerar. Es muy necesario que haya reciproca comprension y solida cooperacion entre Norte y Sur, entre la America anglosajona y la America hispana. Cuanto mas avanza la cornprension del idioma, tanto mas crecen las rela- ciones cordiales. El estudio del ingles se hace obligatorio en la mayor parte de las republicas hispanoamericanos desde hace diez anos, y de parte de nosotros el presidente Hoover ha dicho: Tenemos que proveer que el estudio del espanol, si no se hace obligatorio, al menos se haga posible en todas nuestras escuelas secundarias. Mejorar nuestras relaciones con los demas paises del continente exigira conocimientos mas extensos de sus condiciones economicas, de sus insti- tuciones, y de su cultura de los que poseemos actualmente. Y el camino a tales conocimientos es el saber su lengua. No hay cooperacion mutua sin comprension, y la posesion del idioma es la condicion primera de inter- caunbio cultural y de comprension. Aparte los aspectos spirituales y culturales los cuales ofrece el saber el espanol, el idioma es de importancia predominante para los estudiantes nortearnericanos por el aspecto comercial. Avisos, carteles de propaganda, sistema de credito, medios de page, alteracion y adaptacion de los articulos de comercio Varian segun las costumbres y las aiiciones de la clientela. El comerciante que es prospero es siempre un psicologo practico. No es posible la comprension psicologica de la clientela sin dominar de una manera amplia el idioma de esta. El secreto del exito notable de los negociantes alemanes en Hispanoamerica, en la epoca anterior a la gran guerra, consiste en la seleccion cindadosa de los representantes comerciales. Cada uno de ellos era siempre un experto conocedor de la psicologia de los clientes, y dominaba de una manera profunda el espanol. Durante las diez anos pasados, nuestro comercio hispanoamericano llego a ser dos veces mas grande de lo que era antes. Para no perderlo es necesario a nuestras banqueros y a nuestros comerciantes que se sirvan del idioma de los rnercados sudamericanos tan efectivamente como lo hacen nuestros competidores ingleses y alemanes. De todo esto es evidente que el espanol es uno de las materias mas irnportantes que se ofrecen en la "East Night High School." -Room N 0. 309 K W f l 5 Elllmllli K 'F U ll U ll ?1im.! One hundred fifty-two 7 I X C Qi ia Deutschlondreise Eines East Night High School Stuclenten OR EINIGEIN JAHREN hatte ich das Glueck mit meinen Eltern nach Deutschland reisen zu duerfen. Ich habe bei Herrn Schrader Deutsch gelernt, was mir auf dieser Reise von grossem Nutzen gewesen ist. Wir fluhren mit der Baltimore und Ohio Eisenbahn von Cincinnati nach New York und von New York nach Cherbourg, Frankreich, mit dem herrlichen Nord Deutschen Lloyd Dampfer "Columbus" Cherbourg ist eine schoene alte Stadt. Alles ist noch sehr mittelalter- lich hier. Von Cherbourg reisten Wir mit dem "Paris Express" Zug nach Paris. Die Landschaft war Wunderschoen. Die Haeuser der kleinen Staedtchen durch Welche wir fuhren, waren vielfarbig und huebsch. Dann kam Paris-Die prachtvolle Stadt. Von Paris fuhren wir per Eisenbahn nach Muehlhausen, im Elsass, und dann nach Muellheim in Baden, Deutschland, der Heimat meines Vaters. Wir fuhren mit dem Auto auf den "Hochblauen" fBergJ. Von hier sahen wir die Schweizer Alpen. Ah, das war herrlich. Waehrend wir in dieser Gegend waren, fuhren wir auch mit dem Auto nach Sulzburg, Badenweiler und Freiburg. Von Muellheim reisten Wir nach Aischfeld, im Sclivvarzwald, der Heimat meiner Mutter. Der Schwarzwald ist herrlich. Ueberall sieht man fmaechtige Tannenbaeume. Er erinnert uns an die Maerchen die wir lesen. Dann weiter mit dem Auto nach Oberndorf. In dieser Stadt liegt die bekannte Mauser Fabrick wo die deutchen Gewehre waehrend des Weltkriegs hergestellt wurden. Weiter ging es durch Baden nach Friederichshafen. Friederichshafen ist die Stadt von welcher aus der Zeppelin nach America flog. In Friederichshafen gingen wir an Bord eines Dampfers und fuhren ueber den Bodensee nach Konstanz. "Konstanz liegt am Bodensee, und Wer's nicht glaubt muss selbst hin gehef' Dann reisten wir nach Schaff- hausen, in der Schweiz, Wo der schoene Rheinfall und ueber ihm auf einem Felsen das Schloss Laufen zu bewundern sind. Wir besuchten darauf Karlsruhe, Heidelberg und Mannheim. Karlsruhe ist die Hauptstadt von Baden, und ist eine feine Stadt. Heidel- berg ist eine Universitaetsstadt. Hier hat es uns sehr gefallen. In Mannheim, schifften Wir uns auf dem Dampfer "Koenigin Emma" ein, und fuhren den Rhein hinunter. Der Rhein ist sehr romantisch, und die Deutschen lieben ihn mehr als alle anderen Fluesse. Wir sahen den Loreleifelsen der so beruehmt ist. Ich dachte dass ich die Nixe singen hoeren Wuerde, aber hatte eine Enttaeuschung. Ich wurde dafuer am Ende aber nicht Verschlungen wie der Schiffer in alten Zeiten, der in Heines Gedicht, mit seinem Leben fuer den Gesang bezahlen musste. Viele Weinberge und an den Felsen alte Schloesser sieht man am ganzen Rhein. An seinen Ufern sind kleine Doerfer, und beruehmte Staedte, wie Duessel- dorf, Bonn, Worms, Koeln, und Koblenz. In Koeln sahen wir den herrlichen Koelner Dom. In Koblenz verliessen wir den Dampfer nach einer Reise die mir immer im Gedaechtniss bleiben wird. In Koblenz bestiegen wir den Zug nach Bremen und Bremerhafen, das Ende unserer Landreise, und ich moechte hier sagen dass mir niemals etwas anderes so gut gefallen hat. Die ganze Reise kommt mir j etzt Wie ein Traum vor. -Cris. Eckerlin K5 rw, F an mr ll ru ll Ilililll m I'lIm-u mn-IH'-n-n One hzmdred fifty-three mr -is kb I ei V , ,nf , -bmi, .. 1 A Q . W, . East Night High Library To some it's a place to gather, And chat ere the class is begun, A ahielcl from the stormy weather, A haven of rest well won. To some it's a place to browse in And study and think and learn. To some it's a place to drowse in And dream great dreams--and yearri. To some it's travel, aclventureg It's history and ,science to some. 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' A in :13'.'F2V1Jf In Yxw' Q- . 34 .fps fd, -V. QfVfVfV:VVVgfgQ ' Q, V PM! ,V A . f-:Viv ,V ,-eng. ja. . 'W' im 1K V ' ' V 'Pj A lx! I 5 1 -V6 'V' r X ',,V'yI.V.Wf'-QJ1J,V V21 ,J A .F 5 V 4,1 -Vg, V if ' ' JH V4SiifV ,JVIV 6 I' 51 1 xl 'V JM ,VV V MV X V 4 -f V, ' ' 'x 151 .-.,.f-3. , r 'ifik JV Vu' ml Y' MV A ff K, VY jlk .V fl Gi, 'V NV buf, skixiwygw I I 7 V' ' 1 K f ' VV- ',3'4'1 br 3 V ra Wg ff 4 1 a an av V f I Vj.:VL.V1QiSffFf A V --fgf f - -:.',..-A, ' .- . Q- yggfg-V . , -',f3gf11: iVWV V' ,'fVW'i,'V'V:V .V 'y' M i P1 ,fr-V V -1 7 .5.5 .1 11 1 -.v , ,'1V .:- - Vw. -V 1 fra'-.f V-.ff V 5.1.1. .FIV V! 'V V' . FI' V J "fl . Q-2 L ' f- fn V o , rt llnilrnlla Qi ig :inrI.Irnie BEN SAYS: Q ' Boost high the banner of our schoolg East shall be known afarg N ig I1 'C shall proclaim her glories forth, Seen like o brilliant star. Avow rhor pure shall be hor foroo, Your adoration cry, s ooro cl hor o1o1 traditions hold, Boost East N ight High!" sslsrrlilf K H' HH HH H H 2 Haha!!! One hundred fift -se if I X . I Einar. his Top Ron, Ivft fn right: Fischer, Chapman, L. Aronoff, H. Eydel, Russell. Qumrfl Row: Schramm, E. Eydel. Leverenz, M. Aronoff, Schenkel. Fu t Row: Wild, Gebel, I. Aronoff, Reszke, Gray, Staggs, H. Aronoff. Bond MAX R. RESZKE, Cmzducfor Henry Aronoff Isadore Aronoff Louis Aronoff Morris Aronoff John Chapman Ernst Eydel Hans Eydel Elmer Fischer Peter Gebel George Gray John Leverenz Rex Russell Albert Schenkel Arthur Schramm Sterling Staggs Michael Wild 4 -w - f' K1 I H 1 ll W u ne ! One hundred fifty-eight V n il Ee East Night High School Band PART from the regular routine of study, East Night High presents many social activities among which is the band, an organization which has been prominent for many years. The band was organized to furnish music at the Thanksgiving football game, the most outstanding event of the school year. This organization not only furnishes entertainment, but also offers a splendid opportunity for developing the talent of young musicians who are striving for a musical career. Its membership consists of present and past students of East Night. Rehearsals which are held after the final class period every Thurs- day night preceding the Thanksgiving game are enthusiastically attended by all its members. The East Knights together with the student body sponsored a program to raise funds to purchase the attractive blue and gold uniforms which were admired by all. On Thanksgiving morning the band made a splendid appearance and rendered a very fine selection of marches and school songs. At this occasion East Night was honored by the presence of one of the world's leading band masters and the most celebrated composers of band music, Mr. J. H. Fill- more, Jr., who wielded the baton to his most popular march, "Military Escort," played in unison by East and West Night bands. Later, each member of the band was given an unusual privilege of meeting and shaking hands with the renowned composer. East night High School is fortunate in having as its band director, Mr. M. R. Reszke, to whose capable leadership and untiring efforts the organization owes its success. His broad knowledge of music and instru- mentation makes it a pleasure for the band to play under his direction. The band wishes to thank the principal, Mr. Wilbur, for his deep interest and loyal support. -Veron H. Simpson M. I Q II II ll it ll 2 gglgh M! One hundred fifty-nine , rx ' fu lf so l a cccupr a t31p1.4l,q la mug: il! F H- va, , -H .es ll GSI will l Lllniuiiilifyw' 'A' "D W 'N' 'M Q5 Top Row, left to right: Centner, Hannaford, Schlosser, Leverenz, Ziegler, Dollenmayer. Second Row: Kazdan, Goetz, Drennan, Gose, Swearingin, Brinley, Wolff, Tatum. 'first Row: Sandheger, Strotkamp, Nedelman, Walker, Webering, Hurley, Andes. Public Speaking Class ALFRED M. WALKER, Director Elva Andes Elizabeth Brinley Bert Brooks Harold Brown Albert Centner James Clark Louise Dedier Alice Deputy William Dollenmayer Mary Drennan Daniel Emmerich Joseph Federika George Frye Walter Goetz Erin Gose Thomas Grever Edward Hannaford it I c F- ff is llf D QE H Ruth Harrison Peter Hollaender Clementine Hurley Frank Jansen Mary J ohanningman Leo Kazdan Joseph Koetters John Leverenz Frank Longano Adelaide Maas Odile Maas Irene McDonald James McNally John McNally William Nedelman Madison Perkins Frank Quisenberry if A so One hundred sixty Margaret Sandheger Joseph Schlosser George Schutte Vera Schwering Bertha Sharpe Vernon Simpson Abraham Soifer Viola Strotkamp Helen Swearingen Blair Tatum Olin Thompson Anthony Trotta Bernard Webering Edward Witte John Wolff Joseph Ziegler John Zimmer all B ll as .. Y, , W, , ,f ,, , -..f 1 'ly V f . 1 i Qi is fhs Public Speaking Class PERSON of influence is respected by all. One of the most important factors in our life is the ability of impressing an audience by the use of eloquence, forceful diction, and logic. Thus a very valuable club has been formed at East Night and its name is the Public Speaking Class. It is a club for those students who are in- terested in the art of public speaking. Every member of the club has an opportunity to appear on the platform and to address the ever respectful assembly on some interesting topic. The following were the oiiicers for the year: Presidents, Joseph Schlossr, George Schutte, Bernard Webering gVice Presidents, George Frye, D. R. Emmerichg Secretaries, Irene McDonald, Bertha Sharp, Treasurer, William Nedelman. The club is grateful to these officers for their success- ful administration. Some students were not aware of the great forensic ability that they possessed. Finally, after being drafted by Mr. Walker to speak on some topic, they were astonished at their ability. At the next meeting they would immediately volunteer to speak on any topic that was assigned. Public speaking became a pleasure to them. The result was that amateur Ciceros were finally developed. Among the various programs we have had were debates on interest- ing topics, humorous programs, assigned orations from famous orators, and extemporaneous speeches. In the club, timidity and fear at the at- tempt of public speaking was finally conquered. When a student would appear on the platform for the first time he would behold a respectful audience listening eagerly. This would encourage the student to speak again and again and finally to progress in the art of public speaking. As we proceed on the road of life, we shall remember our attempts at public speaking and the valuable experiences will have a great bearing on all of our future undertakings. We shall ever cherish the memories of the happy associations that we have had in this worthy club. We, the Class of 1930, express our infinite gratitude and appreciation for the diligent supervision of Mr. Walker, whose kind instructions have aided many students in their attempts at public speaking. We ardently hope that the classes of the future will appreciate the value and importance of this club as we have, and will maintain its high standards and renown. --Leo N. Kazdan ff mm mal lglllgl g an ll u ll ms si llillll One hfll.'I'lfdT6fl sixty-one Fly g g W gf 5 i l Qi ie lllliiillil Top Row, left to right: Drennan, Brinley, Bruns, Burdick, Gose, Shirra. Second Row: Sandheger, Little, Wagner, Post, Mountford, Steffee, Kistner, Andes. First Row: Fleck, Goetz, Sander, Heimbrock, Koenig, Wimmer, Toth. Tau Beta Gamma Elva Andes Elizabeth Kistner Elizabeth Brinley Emma Koenig Clara Bruns Mary Little Elvira Burdick Vera McKeown Sarah Butler Geraldine Mountford Marie Cole Alice O'Keefe Corinne Diener Theresa Post Mary Drennan Margaret Remensperger Bertha Fine Rosalia Sander Alma Fleck Margaret Sandheger Mae Frey Catherine Shirra Viola Goetz Mary Steffee Erin GOSQ Elizabeth Toth Anna Heimbrock Dorothy Wagner Margaret Kearney Florence Wimmer K rw F5 5 Qjl :e lg ll ll ? Mlnllnil One hundred sixty-two 05 if ' Qi Illlllllilil Tau Beta Gamma N October 10, 1929, a group of girls presented themselves before Mr. Wilbur, asking his permission to organize the Senior Girls Club. Having obtained his permission, a meeting was called. We assembled in room 201 at 9:45 P. M. on October 16, for the purpose of organizing and of promoting good fellowship and school spirit among the senior girls of East Night High School. With Viola Goetz acting as chair- man, the meeting was called to order. The election of officers took place and the following were elected: Anna Heimbrock, President, Rosalia Sander, Vice President, Emma Koening, Secretary, and Viola Goetz, Treasurer. The next thing was to select a name for our club. Several suggestions were submitted but Tau Beta Gamma was chosen as our name and motto. Our first social event of the year was a hike to Madisonville on Decem- ber 1, 1929. In spite of all our mishaps everyone had a good time. Our next adventure was the Christmas party at the home of Elvira Burdick, on December 28, 1929. The distribution of gifts and the delicious lunch certainly added to our merriment. I suppose Cheviot became a little excited and uneasy when, in one of our games, Emma Koenig had to lean out the door and shout "fire," or when Viola Goetz, Mary Drennan and Margaret Kearney were testing their vocal chords singing "Schnitze1bank." About the latter part of January our pin problem was discussed. Mary Little, Elizabeth Toth, and Erin Gose were chosen for the committee. Our Valentine party at the hozme of Margaret Sandheger on February 8, 1930, was a hugh success. Games were played and prizes given. The time passed so quickly that, before we knew it, we had to leave. The party given for the Senior boys was enjoyed by everyone. Lunch games, and dancing aided in entertaining them. Much to our sorrow our special event of the year had to come to an end. As the year comes to a close and We bid East Night adieu, we bequeath to the Seniors of 1931, the good fellowship of the Tau Beta Gamma Club. -Rosalia H. Sander K W MVB slllllllile s H H HH H H dl .H One hundred sixty-three my pp p H p pp M-m- 4A-,, pmwby V I I U ull . M J.. ri Top Row, left to right: Staggs, Breitner, Quisenberry, Kornhoff, Habel, Mall, Bang' Jansen, Steltenkamp. Third Row: Wolif, Schoenfeld, Dollenmayer, Davis, Freeman, Kirbert, Holman, Lichtenstein. 0 Sevrmd Row: Ernst, Schmitz, Voss, Bellersen, Pollak, Ziegler, Murphy, Burridge, Webering. First Row: Fische1', Goodman, Russell, Hannaford, Ross, Sien, Nedelman, Kazdan Christian Bang Joseph Bellersen Martin Breitner Bert Brooks John Burridge James Clark William Davis John Delaney William Dollenmayer Raymond Ernst Joseph Federika Simon Goodman James Gormley Thomas Grever Senior Boys' Club Elmer Habel Joseph Hoban Frank Jansen Leo Kazdan Ambrose Kinross Fred Kirbert Robert Kornhoff Joseph Massell George Meredith William Murphy William Nedelman Frank Quisenberry John Ross Rex Russell Lawrence Schmidt Aloysius Schoenfeld Henry Sien Sterling Staggs Anthony Steltenkamp Timothy Sullivan Blair Tatum Olin Thompson William Voss Bernard Webering Robert Westerkamp Norman Wolf John Wolf Joseph Ziegler Eff-X ff One hu'nd1'ed siacty-four K '57 f x F llllillilllgi ?IlIlill!ilil Senior Boys' Club ' ECAUSE of the press of other matters, such as helping the senior girls get good grades in their school work, pulling the freshmen through their first year in high school, and by kindness and helpful- ness removing the natural fear and awe with which they regarded us, the Senior Boys' Club was rather late in getting started this year. In spite of all this, there was on February 10, 1930, in Room 206 of the East Night High School Building, at 9 :45P. M., a meeting that will go dolwn in history as being the greatest gathering of future presidents, scientists, lawyers, and what-nots that East Night High School has ever seen. Even at this early stage the wisdom of the club members was demon- strated in a striking fmanner. After due and careful deliberation, the members showed their super-intelligence by electing the following worthy men as officers: Edward Hannaford, President, John Ross, Vice President, Rex Russell, Secretary, and Olin Thompson, Treasurer. The school spirit of the club is well shown by the way in which it supported all school activities. It was well represented in the band, glee club, dramatic club, commerce club, public speaking class, football and basketball teams, and there would have been some of our members in the supper cooking class, but for some obscure reason they were not allowed to join. The success of the dances and other entertainments that were given throughout the year by the various clubs and societies, was due in a large measure to the untiring efforts of the senior boys. As for the boat ride, on that magnificent and stupendous steamer, the Island Queen, what would it have been without the senior boys? -Rex Russell S fo ,., a K an ll all nu ll 2 aliililu " WI nfl! 'Ulu One h'lLTLd'l'8d sixty-five 4 Q K H, y. pg: .., I 1 5 ll ' i 'P Y F f will 5 llll V ZA N 3 l mxlei i 4 i v , .... .nl 1, KW ,AQ ul ,Q f ' T Top Row, left to right: Steltenkamp, Wolf, Sullivan, Habel, Wilde, Ziegler, Meredith Hoban, Trotta, Blum. Third Row: Pickett, Niemeier, Fleck, Swearingin, Dennis, Back, E. Sander. Barlage, Andes, Hannaford, Berssenbruegge. Second Row: Kazdan, Strobl, Boeckrnan, Haycraft, H. Heimbrock, A. Heimbrock, Butler V. Thompson, Kearney, Frey, A. Thompson, Jansen. First Row: Johnson, Rasch, Clark, R. Sander, Wagner, Post, Hammersley, Koenig, Old Timers' Club Elva Andes Hilda Back Anna Barlage Joseph Berssenbruegge Frank Blum Catherine Boeckman Sarah Butler Margaret Clark Norabell Cummings Lillian Dennis Alma Fleck May Frey George Frye Elmer Habel Loretta Hammersley George Hanlein Edward Hannaford Donna Haycraft Anna Heimbrock Helen Heimbrock Joseph Hoban Frank Jansen Gertrude Johnson Leo Kazdan Margaret Kearney Emma Koenig Leonard Kuyper Louis Mall George Meredith Lawrence Niemeier Ellsworth Pickett ll -I One hundred sixty-six Theresa Post Alice Rasch Elizabeth Sander Rosalia Sander Anthony Steltenkamp Leona Strobl Timothy Sullivan Helen Swearingin Anna Thompson Viola Thompson Anthony Trotta Dorothy Wagner Elmer Wagner Ernest Wilde John Wolff . . 1 V . ,. .l A 1 .J ,WF llflll .Ll -, . Y Q 97 V Qi ig Illll I all FEW K "N f V lII'l'IIl " Old Timers' Club HE Old Timers Club was first organized in the fall of 1927 and now has the honor of being the oldest purely social club of the school, and it also enables the graduate members of the club to keep in closer contact with the school. Since meetings continued throughout the vacation period, the first meeting of the year, September 9, 1929, with Eleanor Rudman as Chair- man, was merely for reorganization. The officers chosen were: George Frye, President 5 Dorothy Wagner, Vice President, Theresa Post, Secre- tary, and Elmer Wagner, Treasurer. Hiking has always appealed to the Old Timers, so their first social event was a hike out Clough Pike on October 5. Food was taken along and supper cooked in the open. On Sunday, March 16, the club met for another hike, the destination being Mt. Airy Forest. The day was pleasant, the sun was bright, everyone in high spirits, and all enjoyed the hike. Trudg- ing homeward, we learned that supper was to be spread at Ed. Rieskamp's home. The radio, dancing, and songs with special music by Larry's uke filled the evening. Skating is another popular pastime. It is rather hard on the be- ginner since bumpers are not furnished, but they always vote for another one. Competitive bowling matches were held and jolly swimming parties given. These provided fun for all. On Hallowe'en a mask party was given at Phillipi's. The traditional spirit of the occasion prevailed, while special decorations added to the gaiety of the scene. Games were played, but dancing was the chief enter- tainment of the evening. One form of good time, especially enjoyed by the sterner sex, is chicken dinners, so on February 16 one was given at Falk's. The group hiked out from the car line. The day was bad, but the dinner made up for it. After dinner "cherries" became the center of attraction. At last the time was set for the big event, the annual dinner. This long talked about and planned for day dawned bright and early. Chicken, of course, was the main theme, fif we had had soup, I would say theme- songb. After the bounteous dinner all were glad for a period of quiet and relaxation, during which cards and like amusements were enjoyed. The end of the school year does not mean the end of the Old Timers good times, for they plan to continue their meetings during vacation. -Elva Andes IHIHIHNHHH! K 5 !Hl'llIHIll'llI One hundred sixty-seven 517 il Qi ia llnllllll Top Row, left to right: Nedelman, El. Born, Bohl, Kabakoff, Freeman, Ebner Earl Born Second Row: Westerkamp, Bellerson, Pollak, Silverstein, Jung, Ross First Row: Achtermeyer, Donovan, Wheeler, Meyers, Sien, Daughtery "E" Club Melvin Achtermeyer Joseph Belle-rsen Aaron Beran Walter Bohl Earl Born Elmer Born Carl Braiord Chester Carson Charles Crawley Bernard Daughtery Edward Dill Robert Donovan Peter Ebner Lloyd Freeman John Jordan Conrad Jung Herman Kabakoff Fred Maschmeyer Mitchell Menachof William Meyers William Nedelman Joseph Niehaus Carl Pollak John Ross Henry Sien Joseph Silverstein Joseph Stieringer Robert Westerkamp Arthur Wheeler N fDs fD " in U ll ll " Il lll a sro pig, MMIH nm: One hu'nd'red sixty-eight Wv , X cf' ,r Qi is "E" Club HE "E" Club has just completed its second year as one of East Night's important organizations. The purpose of this club is threefold: first, to encourage students to come out for athletic teamsg second, to cooperate with other school organizations in arousing school spiritg and and last, but not least, to encourage its members to continue going to school until they graduate. Membership is limited to those men who have won the coveted school letter. Players who win two or more letters in a single sport are presented with a beautiful gold trophy. These trophies are miniature basketballs and footballs, with the player's name, position, and dates of his participation engraved upon them. In addition to the club's intra-school activities, dances were given at the K. of C. Hall, Zoological Gardens, and the Broadway Hotel, the latter affair, at the termination of the football season. Our principal, assistant principal, and the coaches were guests of honor. It was quite fitting that this event celebrated our thirty-two to nothing victory over West Night. This year the following members received the coveted gold trophy, William Nedelman fFootballJg Henry Sien CBasketba1lJg and Robert Westerkamp CFootba1lJ. - The following men were officers for this year: William Meyers, Presi- dentg R. Bonovan, Vice Presidentg Henry Sien, Secretaryg and A. Wheeler, Treasurer. -Henry Sien mlw ff- 'llnise H HH H H H lsislilsas. One hundred sixty-nine .4 Q 41 4 5 W 2 L z 'fg 3 424:n:.pQ HM Z WE E 2 E ,Af 53: 1? ff: is fs Q r f Z5 One hundred seventy East Knights Q 7 K alnlllnl Qi is all llnli The East Knights' Club HIS is the second year that the East Knight Club has been an active school organization. This club is organized for the purpose of mak- ing money to help defray the expenses of the annual. The success of the club this year is due, in a great measure, to the unlimited assistance which we received from our principal, Mr. Wilbur. It was he Whocalled and presided at our first meeting, and instilled in the hearts of all the members, the necessity of combining their efforts. At our first meeting the following officers were elected. For President, Richard Schubertg Vice President, William Nedehmang Secretary, Theresa Post, and Treasurer, John Ross. Henry Sien and Herman Kabakoff were chosen to help the oflicers serve on the entertainments. Shortly before the big football game, the necessity was seen for uni- forms for our band. The regalia Worn by West Night in '29 aroused our ambitions, and we firmly resolved that We would not be out-done. The dimes poured in from all sources. Hence the new blue and gold caps and capes. The most popular dances are those sponsored by the East Knightsg the Yuletide Dance given at Columbia Hall on December 27, and the Pre-Lenten Dance given at the Tokio Gardens on February 28. The social standard which they established will be hard to surpass. As a last big get-together, a barn party was held on the evening of April 12. The committee in charge of this event provided everything which tends to .make one forget his cares and studies. We cannot say enough to express our deep appreciation for the com- mendable work accomplished by the ofiicers of this club, but all this could not have been accomplished had they not received the whole-hearted co- operation of all the students in the school. -Theresa Post r-px fffW gg t I mm! K ll ll U H U 5 !.n.Ii.n.! One hzmdred Seventy-one v if X U lllliiiillll ia Estelle Almore Elva Andes Verner Ashcraft Hilda Back Alex Bartel Bessie Bederman Hilda Bederman Miriam Becker Kathryn Boekman Joseph Bellersen Grace Bernius Joseph Berssenbruegge Joseph Bloemer Frank Blum Earl Born Elmer Born Ida Bresser Elizabeth Brinley Bert M. Brooks Harold Brown Gladys Burger John Burridge Frank Buscher Sarah Butler Albert F. Centner Margaret Clark James Clark Frank Cheevers Ruth Corry Charles Crawley Norabell Cummings Millicent Dillon George Drake Robert Donovan Bernard Dougherty Wm. Dollemnayer Mary Drennan Raymond Ernst Marie Fagedes Bertha Fine Marie Fischesser Alma Fleck Lucile Fleck May Frey Eleanore Frye George Frye East Knights Hildagarde Grieshop Marie Gilbert Walter Goetz Leo Goerth Simon Goodman James Gormley Erin Gose Inez Gose Cecelia Grunkemeyer Elmer Habel Loretta Hammersley Edward Hannaford Mary Hannaford Walter Harris Elizabeth Hartman Donna Haycraft Anna Heimbrock Joseph Hoban Jos. Holman Dorothy Hornback Marie Hornback Anna Immenhort Frank Jansen Conrad Jung Herman Kabakoff Leo Kazdan Margaret Kearney Ambrose Kinross Elizabeth Kistner Emma Koenig Joseph Koetters Myrtle Kopp Robert Kornhoff Rose Lessure Rose Levinthal Vera McKeown Catherine Maley Louis Mall Fred Maschmeyer Anna Mayer Dick Millard William Nedelman Betty Niehaus Joseh Niehaus Dorothy Nisman Lawrence Niemeier John O'Brien INN Alice O'Keefe Landon Osborn Allen Outcalt Ellsworth Pickett Carl Pollak Irene Pollman Marie Pollman Theresa Post John C. Ramundo Alice Rasch Ruth Rodgers Harry Ross John Ross Elizabeth Sander Rosalia Sander Margaret Sandheger Lawrence Schmidt Al. Schoenfeld Richard Schubert Carl Schuehler Bertha Sharp Henry Sien Sterling Staggs Clarence Steigleiter A. F. Steltenkamp Mary Strobl Leona Strobl Viola Strotkamp Timothy Sullivan Helen Swearingin Anne Thompson Elizabeth Toth Tony Trotta Dorothy Wagner Elmer Wagner John Wagner Bernard Webering Arthur Webster Harry Webster Irene Weigand Robert Westerkamp Kermit Wilson Florence Wimmer John Wolff William Voss Joseph Ziegler !!l!l!!!! ll H ll f w an ll alliigljn nn IIHH in One hundred seventy-two The Pot Boiler QA Gripping Melodrama in One Actj 1. The opening scene affords an excellent view of the heroine, Miss Ivoryg the adventuress, Mrs. Pencilg the playwright, Mr. Sudg and his protege, Mr. Wouldby. Mrs. Pencil is reprimanded for not portraying enough emotion, but she isn't greatly perturbed. Miss Ivory is about to ask her guest, Mrs. Pencil, whether she would like some tea in a dish, a cup, or a bathtub. It's still unsettled. 2. The scene that thrills. The innocent heroine unsuspectingly introduces old and bitter acquaint- ances. Note the dramatic pose that Mr. Inkwell strikes when he unexpectedly confronts the blight of his life, Mrs. Pencil. 3. The struggling thespians enjoy a moment of relaxation while their inimitable director is searching for that incontestably original line for the hero, Mr. Ruler. He is the gentleman seated on the table, and, by the way, he isn't doing a "slight of hand" trick. Miss Ivory is telling the secret of her success-her eyes. The self-possess- ed appearing chap with hands clasped behind his back is old man Ivory. He is thinking about the austere person at his right, and what he thinks of the director, the printers wouldn't accept. 4. "I am coming back." fThe incontestably original line is foundj "Not while I live!" shouts the justly angered hero in thrilling and awe inspiring tones. The plot thickens. Dirty work is now afoot. The dark look of Mr. Inkwell is meant for Mr. Ruler. The sooner Mr. Ruler leaves the better for him, he can then get his black business underway. 5. Because of an uncontrollable passion for re- venge, Mrs. Pencil has adroitly tossed a wrench into the smoothly working but obnoxious schemes of the villain. He attempts to silence her. True to his type he resorts to the beastly cruelty of his clan. 6. The villain is in the throes of agonizing death, having been shot in the previous scene by Mrs. Pencil. The plot gets thicker. In this scene whole- sale slaying was to take place, but just who was to do the slaying was a little point the director forgot to figure out, whereupon the cast un- animously decide to kill the director and are about to do so. Surely some ought to get shot. -Alma Fleck -Lloyd Freeman H if E E .X in I!II.l.l.II! QE ia a!n.I.I.nie Top Row, left to right: Webering, Pollak, Ziegler, Burridge. Third Row: Kazdan, Dollenmayer, Moran, Goetz, Schlosser, Wolff, Kabakoff, Schubert. Second Row: Drennan, Clark, Gose, M. Strobl, Andes, Sandheger, Thompson, Rasch L. Strobl. First Row: L. Fleck, Hurley, Hannaford, Schwarz, A. Fleck, Swearingin, Strotkamp Elva Andes Joseph Bellersen Frank Blum Robert Boehm Harold Brown John Burridge Albert Centner James Clark Margaret Clark David Cooke Louise Creamer VVilliam Davis Corinne Diener Catherine Dreher Mary Drennan Edward Emark James Ferguson Alma Fleck Lucille Fleck Mildred Geiser Ruth Geiser Erin Gose Dramatic Club LOUIS SCHAEFER, Director Anna Heimbrock Clementine Hurley Edward Jager Frank Jansen Herman Kabakoff Leo Kazdan Margaret Kearney Loretta Kemp Mary Ray Little Irene McDonald James McNally John McNally Vera McKeown Louis Mader Catherine Maley Robert Meyer Robert Moran Ellsworth Pickett Preston Pilgrim Irene Pollman Marie Pollman Alice Rasch Anne Rhode Elizabeth Sander Rosalia Sander Margaret Sandheger Appolone Sandker Adelaide Scheirich Richard Schubert George Schutte Nick Schwarz Marie Scott Evelyn Seaman Catherine Shirra Leona Strobl Viola Strotkamp Helen Swearingin Tony Trotta Jessie Truesdell Bernard Webering Arthur Webster Harry Webster Velma Witherly Edward Witte f ire, I ' III gl annnllllnnu ll I! ll? I L l One hundred seventy-four ff lj uIi'i'nia mmIHInnm C Tv , X V U Iillililllll ie lilliiiiilil The Dramatic Club EAR FRIENDS, before we close the door forever, upon our high school career, let us turn just for a fleeting moment and catch a back- ward glance of our Dramatic Club. After two years of inactivity the Dramatic Club was reorganized. Through the diligent and untiring efforts of Messrs. Freeman, Schubert, and Hannaford, with the wholehearted cooperation of the remaining stu- dent body, it was made possible for this organization to become one of the foremost clubs in school activities. We feel, too, we must reserve a few words to express our deep appreciation of our Mr. Schaefer. He has been very kind and unselfish, giving up two nights weekly in our behalf. We feel that it was due to his skillful directing, his undaunted good spirit, and never failing interest that the play recently given was such a great success. The initial performance, "The Pot Boiler,'l an engaging comedy, was given on the evening of March 6th, in the school auditorium. The cast, all of whom were members of the club, portrayed remarkable talent. Mr. Shutte, who played the leading role, was indeed a creditable feature to our organization, while the clever acting of Mr. Pollak could hardly be surpassed. The performances of Misses Fleck and Clark were excellent. Mr. Kabakoff, the dexterous comedian, furnished the necessary mirth. Mr. Schwartz and Mr. Moran also displayed unusual histrionic talents. On the whole, we can say without exaggeration that the play was very wholesome and well presented. We hope the Work so nobly begun by the pupils of East Night during the past year has not been spent in vain, and we trust that the Dramatic Club will become more and more active as the years roll by, thus becoming a traditional institution of our school. -Joseph Ziegler fx f :ll eu an an me alll' I I 5 I nn' H -mn One hundred seventy-five 77 if Qi is A Moonlight Fantasy Scenario by OTTO HUBER, JR.-All Rights Reserved U T certainly is dark tonight," remarked Rose Levinthal to her mystery man, Alec Bartell, walking beside her. Was this a hint? We'll let it pass this time if Alec stops prowling around our classroom watching Rose's actions. George Frye and Harry Webster were relating their family histories. George ask- ed Harry what his father did for a living. Harry replied, "He is a bookkeeperf' Bill Mueller, overhearing the conversation, yelled, "I'll say he is. He borrowed a book from my dad last summer and hasn't returned it yet." Edna Bingham, Joe Devins and Bertha Earnst must have enjoyed the joke immensely judging by the laughter. Mr. Tate thought Bob Moran was having a good time, so he caught up with Bob and, tapping him on the shoulder, said, "Robert, you are behind in your studies." Bob answered, "Yes, Mr. Tate, I know, but how could I pursue them if I weren't?" Robert Donavan, Fred Hanann, Abe Gurfine, Donald Hendrixson and Albert Meyer appeared to be rather dizzy. We wondered if they were Boy Scouts doing too many good turns. "What is the definitionxof a Watt?" asked Clara Kasselmann. Isadore Rinkin, Charley Wollert and Elizabeth Hartman were racking their brains to find a suitable answer when Joe Kroger, our English whiz, lived up to his reputation by saying, "A watt is an inquisitive pronoun." After Gladys Schoenlaub, Elizabeth Sander and Gret- chen Schlesiger stopped laughing, John Schnorrbusch teasingly remarked, "I had a good joke to tell you this evening but I see everyone is not in a condition to hear it." Catherine Shira swallowed the bait whole, and asked, "Why not?" John replied, "Be- cause if your face lights up the powder will go off." Paul Gruner remarked that his car needed a new muffler, so Bernice Bererman im- mediately volunteered to knit him one. Lawrence Olliges and Walter Baker both complained of bad colds. Evalee Tausch suggested hot lemonade. Howard Miller advised rock candy and whisky. Walter said, "Fine, where can we get the rock candy?" It looks bad, Walter, be careful. Some of the hikers amused themselves by making outlandish wishes. Lillian Brock- man's Wish was considered. Here 'tis. "I wish I were like a river, then I could follow my course without leaving my bed." Ann Thompson and Grace Smith heartily agreed with her. It was unanimously decided by Alma Linder that we stop at the next restaurant. Celia Gurfine was laboring industriously over her mirror, repairing her complexion, when Eugene Haskamp said, "You certainly have a fine sense of humor, Celia." Celia asked, "How come?" Eugene answered, "I saw you smiling at yourself in the mirror." Nelson Hendrixson, Laura Hilgeman, Joe Racker, Joe Santen and Susie Johnson complained about the coffee. Finally Susie mustered up enough courage to tackle the waitress about it. "Say kid," saidyshe, "this coffee tastes like mud." "Pm not surpris- ed," answered the waitress, "it was ground this morning." Ann Barlage, Rose Fogarty and Harriett Lojinger were seated together telling jokes. Delores Martin asked, "What is a fish net?" Margaret Kunker having heard the joke before answered, "A lot of holes tied together with a piece of string." Fred Schoenfeld became nervous when he realized what enormous appetites the girls were satisfying. Nudging Charley Hooper, he whispered, "Don't you know, Charley, girls are always one of three things-hungry, thirsty, or both." Everybody was feeling fine after lunch, but not good enough to hike home so Irwin Vollman hailed a bus and we proceeded homeward, the girls with satisfied appetites and the boys much wiser. K 1-N fff' 5 !!!!iii!!!i s H H H H H e iaslilis. One hundred seventy-six ,W f- . wwf-af -,Tv . . . - n Top Row, left to right: Kabakoff, Hannaford, Van Gamos, Holman, Schoenfeld, Davis Burridge, Blum, Trotta, Schubert, Steltenkamp. Third Row: Bang, Goodman, Rodgers, Boeckman, R. Sander, Koenig, Immenhort Wolf, Staggs, Kazdan. Second Row: Bresslau, Gilbert, Cox, Heimbrock, Swearingin, Kolodzik, Hudepohl, Salzer Truesdale, Thompson, Goetz. Third Row: Lingross, Cummings, Post, Niemeier, Locke, Butler, Hammersley, Bloemer Krieg. Glee Club MRS. A. LOCKE, Drilrector Chris Bang Joseph Bloemer Frank Blum Catherine Boeckman Mildred Bohnenkamp Viola Bresslau Jack Burridge Sarah Butler Thelma Cox Norabella Cummings Wm. Davis Alice Deputy Mary Drake Marie Gilbert Viola Goetz Edw. L. Hannsford Anna Heimbrock Joseph Holman Marian Hudepohl Anna Immenhort Herman Kabakoff Leo Kazdan Emma Koenig Salma Kolodzik Charlotte Krieg Martha Krips Carmella Lingrosso Lawrence Niemeier Elvira Piepmeyer Theresa Post Irene Salzer Rosalia Sander Aloysius Schoenfeld Loretta Schroot Richard Schubert Sterling Staggs Anthony Steltenkamp Helen Swearingin Ann Thompson John Timmerman Anthony Trotta Jessie Truesdale Edward Van Gamos Stanton Vollman Elmer Wagner Simon Goodman Isadore Riken John Wolf Loretta Hammersley Ruth Rodgers Bessie Zimov I W ' fi I Q .T iljjli in ,Y f " ' 'Y "f"', 'lf i' l ll! will e ll img Cflll e all l T 1 g ' '1 ' ' 1 g ' , 4 . lllll lllxd H lt l l One hundred seventy-seven r' W F Qi is The Glee Club NE of the activities of which East Night may be proud is the Glee Club. The purpose of this organization is the development of musical ability and the true appreciation of music, one of the fine things of life At a meeting in October the following ofiicers were elected: Larry Niemeier ....,........,.l............,.,......,.,.,,.,.....,,..........l,,...l..,l,.,,.,,....l. President Loretta Hammersley ......., ..,,..... V ice President Theresa Post .,,.....ll,...,,. ...,,......... S ecretary Joseph Bloemer ...................,.,.....ll....,....,..,......,..l...,...,........,,................ Treasurer They have filled their ofiices with capability and conscientiousness. Much of the success of the club is due to their interest. Our time is not wholly devoted to the rendering of songs. Some of it is spent in discussing socials, skating parties, and hikes to which the mem- bers look forward eagerly. Mrs. Adelaide Fillmore Locke, the director, has our sincere gratitude for her untiring eiforts and the individual interest which she has shown to the members. Under her capable direction and patience the Glee Club has improved rapidly. Mr. Wilbur, our principal, has shown interest in the Glee Club and has boosted it on every occasion. We are indeed happy to have his co- operation. -Sarah L. Bul ler F K "N g f' X Elllillllll s ll iv H H H e llelllali One hundred seventy-eight of W.: .X .L fig' we-Q. ,efif The Sunbonnet Girl Susan Clifton, the Sunbonnet Girl, is an orphaned child of musical parents. She is left in charge of Mr. and Mrs. Abijah Scroggs. a skinfiint couple, who have starved and stinted her. 1. As' the play opens, Mrs. Henry Coleman, president of the State Federation of Music Clubs, arrives in the village to conduct a contest for a scholarship in music. She is accompanied by her daughter, Barbara, her son, Bob, and his chum, Jerry Jackson. The contest is to be held that evening in the garden of Mr. and Mrs. Meadows, who are prosperous and respectable farmers and whose daughter, Miranda, is among the contest- ants. S 2. Sue, on learning of the contest, timidly ap- proaches the ladies and asks that she be allowed to take part. They are willing, but Mrs. Scroggs harshly refuses to allow Sue to enter, insisting that she has not the proper clothes, and that she is needed for the endless dishwashing of the Scrogg's household. Sue is discouraged, but on meeting Barbara, Bob, and Jerry, she enlists their support and sympathy. Bob immediately falls in love with Sue and resolved to do his best to enable her to enter the contest. 3. Reuben McS'pavin, son of the village con- stablegand the town shiek, furnishes much comedy by his singing and his funny antics. Bob again meets Sue and she tells him that she thinks her parents left some property, but that the Scroggs will not divulge its nature. Bob resolves to see the constable and persuade him to intercede in the name of the law. 4. Before the evening's contest, we are enter- tained by Jerry and the village boys, who sing several songs, and Reuben, who contributes a comic dance which all enjoy very much. At last, dusk slowly settles her pall over the world and all prepare for the evening's festivities. 5. The great moment arrives and one by one the contestants take their turn. Mrs. Coleman finds one more name and announces "Susain Clifton." Sue appears gorgeously dressed. She sings her solo and is awarded her prize. Bob offered her his heart but Sue refused, saying that his interest was based on sympathy. He goes in search of the constable, who has found the deed of which Sue spoke. It is a piece of property making Sue independent. Bob again proposes and is accepted. Barbara and Jerry also come to a romantic agreement. And the curtain closes with the prospect of a double wedding. 6. We have here those who have worked hard to make this show a success, and who wish to thank East Night for her splendid support. -Frmzk H. Blum, f W V U llllillillll Qi :Ilullislif HE activities of a modern urban high school are numerous. The ramifications of education lead in many directions. Although to acquire knowledge, gained in class-room study, is a primary purpose of a school, it is evident that there are other activities that contribute to educational development. These activities, concerned with extra-curricular affairs, develop qualities of leadership that are effective in post-scholastic years. In recognition of the Valuable services which certain students have rendered to East Night in carrying forward her numerous enterprises, a new organization has been created. It is called the BEN. This is an honor- ary society, to which members are elected each year by a committee of the faculty, for their outstanding qualities of leadership. The following students have been elected to membership for the year 1930: Mary E. Drennan Alma R. Fleck Lloyd F. Freeman Elmer C. Habel Edward L. Hannaford Herman Kabakoi Daniel H. McCue George E. Meredith William Nedelman Theresa A. Post Aloysius J. Schoenfeld Richard W. Schubert Henry Sien Anthony F. Steltenkamp Joseph H. Ziegler These young men and women deserve special commendation, because in addition to keeping their class work at the proper standard, they have given time and energy to the numerous activities of the school. Many on Fx, N ff IHM KH H II H as m One hundred eighty Tv Qi inlljl i this list are among those who Were distinguished for superior scholarship and received on class night their honor certificates. It is no slight thing to take charge of some extra-curricular activity and put enough energy in to it to make it a success. After a day of toil, followed by three class ses- sions, to enter vigorously into a debate, or to practice for a play, or to re- hearse with the choral society, or to practice football and basketball is no mean task. Yet these superior young men and wdmen have done just this thing and East Night feels proud to honor them. The letters that constitute the name of this society stand for the ideal of the organizaion. B is for boost, E is for East, and N is for Night. Wher- ever BEN is seen or heard, there you will iind an ardent supporter of East Night activities. We do not hesitate to prophesy that these same young men and women will in the future be found back of some enterprise of pub- lic worth, requiring intelligence and enthusiasm. This new organization had its inception in the mind .of East Night's new principal, Mr. R. G. Wilbur. He called to his aid several members of the faculty, who formulated a constitution for the society. These members with Mr. Wilbur, nominated the above listed students as charter members of the organization. On class night a surprise was in store for Mr. Wilbur. After the pre- sentation of honor certificates, Mr. Frieden, one of the faculty advisors, stepped forward and in well chosen words nominated Mr. Wilbur as the first honorary member of BEN. The advisory committee had met and had decided that, inasmuch as this new organization was one for the recognition of leadership in extra- curricular affairs, Mr. Wilbur was entitled to high honor in such an or- ganization. His superior leadership has been felt in all activities of the school. He not only initiated new things, but also breathed inspiration in- to their fruition. Hence, his honorary membership in BEN. It is hoped that this new organization may become an inspiration to students of future years, that it will urge them on to make an eminent success of Whatever East Night undertakes. Membership in BEN should be a coveted goal and it is the hope of its founder, Mr. Wilbur, that it will call forth leadership of superior worth. N f' s" K II II H lr me S if IHWNIHIHUHI lm ll X In l lla One hundred eighty-one E I L 7,,.,..!,? :W .fa .,,. ,h W9 ,x, N f ,,,. 1w?ff9Rwu . .fm v Sw 'G ' 'Wx :fa 4 , Li Q3 fi-fit A-15'd.f ki' hu I , 1',4n,-,-, wx' , Q E5 for Sen MW www E rg , V Wd- ,,,, tiwl gi: " 73 ' Y. 111 x Ono lzundrczl eighty-fu-0 ,LL '57 V :I llini Qi ia Senior Club N keeping with a custom established in the days when East Night was young, the seniors met on November 26th to organize the Senior Club. The object of this club is to acquaint all seniors with each other and to make the last year the best from every standpoint. The following oflicers were elected: Lloyd Freeman ,.,...,. ..i.4...,.,.. P resident Elmer Habel ..,...,... ......... V ice President Mary Drennan i..i.,.., ,,........... S ecretary John Ross .....,...i.,.......,i,.....,.....,..i.......,.........,...........,...,......i,....i......,.... Treasurer When it came time to decide on what kind of social activity to have, the club was unanimous in desiring a hike. They met at the Dixie Terminal and took a Fort Mitchell car to Park Hills. Rex Russell was the pathfinder, and where he did not take us, was not worth while. Snow, which had fallen the previous day, was 'a great help in making this hike a success. Joe Ziegler was a privileged character, and was honored by all the girls. He fought until he was able to wash every girl's face. The next evening at school he was heavily fined. The drug store had a rush call for cold cream and Joe was the purchaser. Early in February the Pin and Ring Committee was organized with William Nedelman, Chairman, and Alma Fleck, Corinne Diener, Joseph Bellersen and Rex Russell members. After much discussion a beautiful emblem was chosen for the class. Because of the amount of popularity hikes seem to have with seniors, it was decided to give another hike on March 9th, Chris Eckerlin com- manded, and the Blue Grass State was again the victim of our trodding. The Way led up hill and down dale, through mud, rocks, brambles a.nd thorns. Finally, after hours of walking, a fire was built and eats cooked. Then, footsore and weary, the gang started homeward, but the day was not yet ended. Impromptu parties were staged and dancing enjoyed until the wee small hours, after which Cincinnati again claimed her own. The club has attempted to give its hearty cooperation to the other clubs at East Night and we feel confident that our earnest endeavors will not go unnoticed or unrewarded. We can only say that had it not been for the untiring eEorts of our principal, Mr. Wilbur, and the faculty who have given us every encouragement possible, ours would have been a drab finale. It is with the deepest regret that we leave dear old East Night to seek greater laurels elsewhere. -Lloyd Freeman -Mary Dremzan fxx ff eu Il as 11 iglglilln One hundred eighty-three Lilly .,QS.EE-132352. ig, ,' Top Row, left to right: Kazdan, Hoban, Burridyze, Buscher, Ziegler, Haskamp, Voss, Ross, Ernst, Berssenbrueeze. Fourth Row: Lorentz, Wolff, Dollenmayer, Trotta, Goetz, Sullivan, Kornhoif, Stagzs, Schnorrbusch, Bam: Third Row: Niemeier, Hannaford, Wilde, Swearingzin Bach, McCue, Wagner, Habel, Steltenkamp, Rosenhoffer. Second Row: Kistner, Rasch, M. Strobl, Andes, Klei, Strotkamp, Frey, Gose, Drennan, Cummings. First Row: Fleisvrhmann, Clark, Pickett, McCue, Fosco, Meredith, L. Strobl, Beckman, Herrmann. Commerce Club ALBERT Fosco, Faculty Aclvisev' Elva Andes Hilda Back Christian Bang Fay Bartel Catherine Beckman B. Bergado Joseph Berssenbruegge Frank Buscher Rodger Clanton James Clark Margaret Clark Norabell Cummings Alice Deputy William Dollenmayer Mary Drennan Raymond Ernst Bertha Fine Mae Frey William Fritsch Dorothy Fleischman Walter Goetz Erin Gose Elmer Habel Edward Hannaford Eugene Haskamp Alma Herrmann Joseph Hoban Leo Kazdan Elizabeth Kistner Robert Kornhoff Alvina Klei Lillian Krebs Norma Kurz Gholson Lorentz Catherine Lynch Beverly Meek George Meredith Daniel McCue Iola McCue Jame McNally Eleanora McNeill Lawrence Niemeier Ellsworth Pickett Ruben Pilder Alice Rasch Joseph Itosenhoffer Harry Ross Pauline Scheuplein John Schnorrbusch Clara Schuessler Anthony Steltenkamp Leona Strobl Mary Strobl Viola Strotkamp Alberta Strategier Timothy Sullivan Helen Swearingin Tony Trotta William Voss Dorothy Wagner Elmer Wagner Justin Waters Ernst Wilde Joseph Ziegler 5 1 NRE ' r ii ' l ' 1 , ,f H 51 ,, , , 1 :lvl if e li ,all l One hundred eighty-four Dei 155 fm The Commerce Club HE year 1929-1930 will always be remembered as the outstanding year in the history of East Night High School. The organization of the Commerce Club is prominent among the many novel ventures introduced during this year. Early in October, a group of students, under the direction of Mr. Fosco, organized a Commerce Club. The intention of this club was to instruct its members in the functions of modern business. Actual practice and lectures by Mr. Fosco, supplemented by occasional lectures by promi- nent business men of the city, assisted the Commerce Club in attaining the desired results. However, since "All work and no play, makes Jack a dull boy," the Commerce Club had a very busy social season. The first event was a Christmas party given at American Legion Hall. This proved such a capital success that another party was soon arranged. A very interesting event was a bowling match between the Commerce Club and the Old Timers. Not only the boys, but also the girls competed in this match, and although the Old Timers were doubly victorious, the two clubs are still frendly rivals. The officers for this, the initial year of the Commerce Club, were: President, George Meredithg Vice President, Daniel McCue, Treasurer, Ellsworth Pickett, and Secretary, Leona Strobl. -Leona Strobl ff f sl -' A H H!!!nlu!!!! s HH HH H HH ll 2 illluluilll One hundred eighty-five HI Scattered 1 . Scattered to East and West and ,North -i f. art. fgqrgnf In Sorhe with the faint heart, some the stout, Each to the battle of life "went forth And we must iight, it out. We had been gathered from cot and grange, Fromthe.moot'ldtatlfam1 and the terraced street, Brought together by chances strange, And knit together by friendships sweet. Not in the sunshine, not in the rain, Not in the night of the stars untold, Shall we ever all meet again, Cr be as we were in the days of old. But as ships cross and more cheerily go, ' Having changed tidings upon the sea, So am I richer by them, I know, And they are not poorer, I trust, by me. gm hundred eighty-six Walter C. Smith fn, . I 'w Q ,SE ' Z L X1-1 s 2 ' 41 1 'Ni .X Elk' fp x . xii-Q " L-Rh mii. AR ll ll Illl i' ig :llnlllisl T sf Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. N ov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. 16- 17 Calendar SEPTEMBER -School opens. Gee, we're glad to get back. Oh, Yeh! -Organization of the Old Timers. -Glee Club organizes. Hope they learn their songs quickly. 23-Old timers meeting. Renewing the "pep" of last year. Lotsa fight. 28-East Night turns out with flowing colors and defeats Gohi 26-20. OCTOBER 5-Old Timers hike to Mt. Washington. Talk about eats, we had lots of 'em, even marshmallows. -East Night defeats Winton Merchants 20-0. That's two. -Public Speaking Class organizes. 13-East Night defeats Cleves 90-7. Almost 100'k. 14-East Knights organize. Wonder what kind of Knights they are? Night owls or otherwise? Senior Girls club organizes. Gee! they are speedy. -Old Timers, tmeetingj as they call it. -East Night 6, Harmony 0. Still more laurels. -East Knights second meeting. "Dues" Mad rush for the door. 22-Something new. Commerce Club organizes. 24-Talk about pep, Senior Girls really have it. Another meeting. 25-"E" Club dance at Columbian Hall. Hurrah for the prize waltz winners. -We go to Springfield-'nd how! East Night 41-Springfield 13. -Meeting of Senior Girls. Scores of names suggested. Important problems require time to decide. -Old Timers Hallowe'en party at Phillippi's. Whewie, way out in Cheviot. NOVEMBER 2-Glee Club mask party at the home of Ed. Rieskamp. We eat again, or yet. 3-We prove too powerful for Alumnae. East Night 20-Alumnae 0. -Rah! Senior girls are baptized, "Tau Beta Gamma." -East Knights hold another squabble Cmeetingl. 17-We aren't proud, we beat Covington 6 to 0. 18-East Knights meeting "For Sale"-anm bands, pennants, and pom-poms. Who's got a dime, fork over. 21-Auditorium session. Let's get some "pep" for the game. Mr. Sporing makes a bet and Mr. Buehren speaks for the football team. 21-Mr. Ralph Holste lectures at Commerce Club. 23-We go to Germantown and bring home the bacon. East Night 14, Germantown 12. 24-Old Timers skating party at Palace Gardens. We faw down and go boom. 26-Senior Club organizes. Maybe. 26-Dimes flow in by barrels for band uniforms. 27-Early birds at 7 P. M. CTau Beta Gamma meetingj. 27-Auditorium session. What are we gonna do? Beat West Night. We celebrate with a dinner and dance at Hotel Broadway. f'W X fs ' Il O1-I K, !:.!.!!n ll ll ll H 2 One hundred eighty-eight 1 ,, X I!II-l.l.IIlI 1I11lIll11i1 DECEMBER Dec. 1-Tau Beta Gamma hike to Madisonville, B-r-r-r-r, was it cold? No kiddin'. Dec. 2-Mr. Sporing pays his bet. One Coca Cola for Miss Wuest, one each for Messrs. Flessa and Smith. Dec. 3-Old Timers get together again. Dec. 4-"Ladies" Tau Beta Gamma meets. Dec. 5-Mr. Fosco speaks for Commerce Club. Dec. 10-Old Timers meeting. Let's have something. , Dec. 14-East Night basketball team gets off with a powerful start. East Night 49, East End A. C. 9. Dec. 14-A Splash! A Gulp! and a shiver. Old Timers swimming party at North Cincinnati Gym. Dec 15-Bowling party at Central Alleys. Old Timers vs. Glee Club. Glee Club goes home in a barrel. Dec 16-Dramatic Club. Another surprise. Dec. 17-Old Timers meeting, if it can be called that. Dec 18-Big iight. No, not Dempsey-Sharkey, but the Old Timers and Tau Beta Gamma planned Christmas party on the same night. Ha! Ha! we both Win. Dec 19-Basketball game between faculty and students. Some score. Students win 19-14. We pay in the exatms. Dec. 19-Supper Cooking Class serves the "E"- Club. Good thing it is the last night before the Christmas holidays. Dec. 21-Do we Win? I'll say, a double header-East Night 31, Western Electric 125 East Night 34, Alinco A. C. 18. Dec 25-MERRY CHRISTMAS, and hurrah for Santa Claus. Dec. Dec Jan Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan Jan Jan Jan 28-Tau Beta Gamma Christmas party, at Elvira Burdick's home. Santa leaves each Senior girl a gift, because they were so good of course. 31-Ring out the old. JANUARY 1-HAPPY NEW YEAR. Ring in the new. 3-Commerce Club holiday party. 3-Astronomy class disappointed at observatory. No stars. They must have gone in. 4-Astronomy class, second division goes star gazing. Aren't they pretty? 6-School reopens. Hi-Ho everybody, Hi-Ho. 7-Dramatic Club selects cast, or cask. 11-Another victory, East Night 20-Elder 16. 13-East Knights assemble. They live up to their name. Always a fight-just of words. 14-Old Timers usual conflab. 17-East Night 23, Littleford 22. A close call. 20-"EXAMS." Are we there, we should smile. 21-Since the 20th, we refuse to believe in Santa Claus. 22-What! another meeting? This time ladies only. 23-Commerce Club resolves that the modern girl should wear hump- ed hairpins. Poor things. 24-We suffer the first defeat of the season to West Night. Just by a measley two points, 25-23. . il W ' f.Ws K 1 51lg,Q,!g11 Q 11 ll ll ll ll 2 , One hundred eighty-nine 4 Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar Mar. Mar. 5 7 X gf llnllllnl ia :inlllni 26-Senior hike turns out to be a snow-ball battle. 28-Still another meeting. Old Timers. 29-New members join the Tau Beta Gamma Club. Maybe some candy would bring the rest of the Senior girls in. 31-We come back by defeating Y. M. H. A. 24-20. FEBRUARY -Old Timers skating party at Palace Gardens. Girls win from the boys a box of candy. -East Knights meeting. Decision finally made regarding Dance. -Suggestions roll in for Tau Beta Gamma Valentine party. -East Knights picture taken in auditorium. -Senior Club picture taken in auditorium. Can you imagine the camera still Works ! -We lose another to Roger Bacon, 20-18. Too bad! -Tau Beta Gamma Valentine party at the home of Margaret Sandheger. Fun galore. -Old Timers defeat Commerce Club in bowling match. -We order pins and rings. It can't be long now. 10-What? No, you don't mean it. Yes the Senior boys are finally organizing their club. It's about time. Their middle name must be "speed." 11-Old Timers at it again. 'Nother meeting. 12-No school. Gee, but we're lonesome. 14-More tough luck, Roger Bacon 18, East Night 13. 16-Old Timers hike and chicken dinner at Falk's farm. Nothing left but the bones. -Senior boys hold their second meeting. CThey must mean business.J 18-Glee Club practice for their operetta. We hope it is good. 20-Commerce Club resolves that married Women should not Work. Senior girls didn't intend to. 21-What are We all dressed up for? Oh, yes, Supper Cooking Class picture taken. 22-We have every reason to cry. West Night 24, East Night 23. 23-Seniors go to Eden Park to take snapshots for the Rostrum. 24-President Schubert makes a pitiful plea to sell tickets for Pre- Lenten Dance. 25-Glee Club singing is becoming pretty good. Maybe this is sym- pathy. 26-East Night Frolic article appears in Times-Star. Report: busi- ness picking up. 27-Commerce Club resolves that "Sixty-five years of age should be the Working age of men employed in the civil service." We prefer forty-five. -Big Dance at Tokyo Gardens given by the East Knights Club. Never had a better time in our life. MARCH 1-Clank! Crash! Chemistry class is recuperating from last night's dance. 2-Old Timers and Glee Club pictures taken. Lotsa business. 4-Dramatic Club presents "The Pot Boiler." Great success. II ' l K W: A !!!!m!l!! Q " U " . " H 2 'lin One hundred nmety 'Wv F Qi is Mar. 5-Tau Beta Gamma meeting. Money flows in for pins. Mar. 8-Dramatic Club and Public Speaking Class have their moonlight hike. Mar. 9-Senior hike to Dry Creek, Ky., turns to fence climbing and wading. Mar. -Oratorical contest. Congratulations, "Bill." Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May May May May May June June June June 10 10-Sad but true, East Night loses their last game of the season to Alumnae, 26-24. 14-"Sunbonnet Sue." Operetta given by the Glee Club. All the sing- ing and romance anyone could want. 16-Old Timers hike to Mt. Airy. Some hot time. 17-We are ready for St. Patrick's Day, but not "EXAMS." 18-Glee Club starts songs for the big night, graduation. 19-Girls essa.y contest. Hurrah for Mary. 20-Mr. W. A. Pope talks "Traffic" before Commerce Club. 23-East Night gentlemen invite themselves on Tau Beta Gamma ike. 30-Commerce Club party at Kaisers. Wild time was had by all. APRIL 1-We part with one dollar for Rostrum. Oh! Well! 5-Senior boys feel wealthy and give the girls a break. 6-Hike of East Night warblers. 11-Astronomy class makes its third attempt at star gazing. 13-Senior boys give hike and invite senior girls. 16-Seniors receive pins and rings. 26-East Night boat ride. Maybe we should say East Night's shin-dig. MAY 3-Senior girls at it again. Tau Beta Gamma entertains the senior boys with a party. And everybody lived happily ever after. 8-Seniors' night. Awards and more awards. 12-"FINAL EXAMSX' We are afraid to look at our papers. 13-Locker key money refunded. That's not hard to take. 14-Book deposits refunded. We hate to accept the money, but they insist. 14-Dramatic Club plays "Varsity Villiansf' 15-School closes. So long until next year. 17-Big get together party of Commerce Club. 20-Reports. Is everybody happy? 26-Annuals received. . 27-Last dance of the season given by the "E" Club at the Cincinnati Zoo. JUNE 1-Chicken dinners are all the rage. Old Timers out to get fat. S-Senior picture in Enquirer. Kazdan rushes to Public Library to get a glimpse 14-Graduation. We receive our diplomas. Graduation party. Some night. It is not our hearts going pitter-patter, it's our heads. 15-Many tears shed. Seniors bid East Night adieu. ' -Rosalia Sander -Alma Fleck FY F f Iilllll a sr an n sn un 2 l'l'T"Il "W nnnllllllnnn One hundred ninety-one .Q-P" lllllllll glnllllnil "E" Club Dance HE season was opened with iiying colors by the "E" Letter Men's Club with a dance at Columbian Hall on October 25. This being the first dance of the season, a large number of the new students were rather uncertain as to whether they should attend. We do not know whether to call it an eye for business, but it certainly is not being Scotch. Feeling that they could induce a larger crowd to attend, they advertised a prize waltz. It secured the desired result. They had a larger crowd than was even expected. The event was captured by Mae Poertner, an East Nighter of '29, and Joseph Schlosser, '30, who exhibited to all present what real prize waltzing is like. Well, everyone cannot be a prize waltzer, but all present were furnished with free punch. This was the climax of the evening. If you did not get the punch in a glass, you received it while you were trying to procure the necessary means of satisfying your thirst. All good things must come to an end, and it was with reluctance that we heard the orchestra strike up that famous old, old tune, "Home Sweet Home." As we wended our way homeward, a firm resolution was made. "We will attend all East Night Dances, until we cannot dance or even walk another step." EEE Yuleticle Dance SK any East Nighter the most popular dance of the year. The answer will be the same from all. The Yuletide Dance. The dance this year was no exception. It was one that will remain in our memories the longest, because it was by far the most enjoyable. Columbia Hall, on the evening of December 27, proved to be the scene of this festivity. Everyone was just brimming with holiday spirit and right at the "kick-off" it started with a bang. Students and their friends from Hamilton, Newport, Covington, yea even the outlying districts of Norwood and St. Bernard were represented. About the middle of the evening we were furnished with a good bit of entertainment in the form of a novelty dance. The performers, Julius Sien and Charles Freeman, were acclaimed as being the most versatile entertainers we have seen in many a day. It is no wonder everyone sits up and takes notice when East Night socials are announced. This charming dance will be referred to in future years as one of the most successful ever given. BEN SAYS: "A good time was had by all." I K ll as u ll lnmIHlnml 2 lnmlnl-.rm One hundred ninety-two nib C' Qi is Pre-Lenten Dance EBRUARY 28, was one night on which most everyone turned out for a a rip-roaring good time. Because of the fact that it was just a few nights before many people crawl into a shell, preparatory to keeping the lenten season, a marvelous opportunity for making whoopee was af- forded in the Pre-Lenten Dance. The Tokyo Gardens, in true Japanese fashion, witnessed this event of vast importance. Although it was a school night, that fact did not dampen the desires to attend. The industrious students who came to school on Friday night, made one big rush for the Hotel Alms. Although they did not reach there before ten o'clock, they experienced the same good time as the early birds. Lawrence Schmidt gave all the ladies a break, especially during the tag dances, while Herman Kabakoff was among the leading hoppers. Joseph Ziegler was there as usual, handing out a line, that we know made many a girl's heart turn a fiip-flop. With light hearts and heavy feet, the dance came to a grand finale, with the moaning groans of St. Louis Blues. BEN SAYS: "I am For making more whoopee." Moonlight Boat Ride E wouldn't think the year complete without our annual boat ride. This year, the date was April 26. East Night and their projects seem to be special favorites of the weather man, as the evening received his careful attention. It is needless to mention the size of the crowd. This year's attendance equalled any that we have ever had, so much so, that the Coney Island Company should consider giving us a rebate on our future rentals. The real old time East Nighters cancelled all engagements and were as enthusiastic as the Freshmen. From all corners of the boat came the cheers for "Dear East Night High." Our Alma Mater was heard from the time the boat started until it docked. The boat with its colorful decorations and Japanese lanterns, shedding a dim light on the smoothly gliding dancers, presented a picture such as no artist can paint. This is one exception when over attendance does not hamper one's having a good time. On feeling the throb of the "Queen's" engines and hearing the marvelous music furnished by Henry Thies's Orchestra, we imagined we were sitting on top of the world when in reality it was only the top deck. It has never been heard that anyone ever regretted attending an East Night boat ride. Of course, it is sometimes hard on the ticket agents, but the results are always gratifying. Because of the good time which was had by all, we suggested to the Juniors that they induce the "Captain" to give a longer ride the next year. But still no matter how long, it will always be too short. 'lin ff lslllil s H H H ll ll a allilllll One hundred ninety-three V ,A l ai is Tau Beta Gamma's Party IG kids, little kids, fat kids and thin! All were made welcome at the party given in Sedamsville by the Tau Beta Gamma for the Senior Boys on May 3, 1930. What mirth prevailed when sight was caught of one of our dignified and sedate seniors garbed in a kid's outfit. Amuse- ment was plentiful this night. Girls and boys forming circles, played all the games of their lost childhood. The orchestra and decorations both made us feel young and peppy. The hall seemed to be blazing with such a riot of color that one thought immediately that springtime was here, but then it was just typical of our feelings. The prizes, a fluffy teddy-bear and a rubber doll, were proudly exhibited by the winners of the Better Baby Beauty Contest. After exer- cising our limbs and lungs in games almost forgotten, we sat down to a lunch which everyone declared was great. Good times must end and become memories, and so it was with our Senior Girls' Kids party. Everyone hated to see the time go, but then the memory will linger on for years and we shall often think of the night that we took a vacation from growing up and played as children once more. aaa? Graduation Party HE final social event of the year was the Graduation Party given im- mediately after the close of the graduation ceremonies at Music Hall. Needless to say, a fine time was had by all, everyone doing his best to make each other happy, and the party was one to be long remembered. It lasted until the wee, sma' hours of the morning, for everyone was loatli to leave the crowd because each knew that that was probably the last time many of them would see each other. The luncheon which was served after the dance was a triumph of culinary art. Some of the senior boys, who didn't dance, made up for this deficiency by their gastronomic abilities. Now gather close, all you little freshies, and pay close attention, for I'm going to let you in on a secret. The senior girls were so overcome by the thought that they might not see the senior boys again that they broke down and cried. Yes, sir, they just blubbered. That's how popular the lordly senior boys were. However-don't you dare breathe this to a soul. The senior boys also felt pretty bad about the leaving of senior girls. But, being the big, strong, manly creatures that they are, they concealed their sorrow and presented a smiling face to everyone. This event will stand enshrined, for years to come, in the mem- ories of the seniors as one of the happiest nights of their lives. Who can forget the songs, yells, speeches, etc., of that night. So, laughing, rejoicing, sorrowing, as Longfellow says, we brought the year to a close and went our various ways to make the world better, much better. ,f rwww I f " - Q rr an Il 11 ll s alliliiii W1 IH'-uns: :WINE One hzmdred ninety-four NAA:- 'f. ,121-u 'ly if Qi linlullil Football HE football team under the guiding hand of Coach Henry L. Buehren experienced another successful year. Nine victories this season brought our string of victories to fourteen straight and made a total of thirty-four games won out of thirty-seven played over a period of six years. This indeed is a very impressive record. The Gohi A. C. and the Winton Merchants, our first opponents, went down to defeat in short order. The scores were 26 to 20 and 20 to 0 re- spectively. A Blue and Gold tornado invaded Cleves, Ohio, to play the Cleves team. In this game the boys of the Blue and Gold piled up a score of 91 to 7, the largest score ever made by an East Night team. A large crowd of East Night rooters braved a very hard rain to see us beat Har- mony 6 to 0. A delegation of over 100 rooters accompanied the team to Springfield, Ohio, for our second annual game with the St. Bernard team. Everyone had a splendid time except the St. Bernard team. They fell before the on- slaught of the Blue and Gold. Score 41 to 13. East Night played the alumni in the next contest in which condition was a big factor. East Night won 20 to 0. Our next opponent, the Covington Eagles, will be remembered for a long time by both the loyal rooters and the players. The game was played in a steady downpour of rain. The field became a sea of mud and the players of both teams could not be recognized. East Night, however, made Covington their seventh victim by a score of 6 to 0. On Thursday evening, November 21, an auditorium session was held, and Mr. Wilbur, our new principal, gave the team the biggest surprise of the year, when he presented the team with twenty-four warming-up coats. After considerable exchanging among the players, each Hnally received a coat to fit. Our next opponent, the Miami Military Institute of German- town, Ohio, boasted of a record of seven straight victories and not being scored upon. The naughty boys of East Night had to spoil this fine record by winning from Germantown 14 to 12. With eight straight victories safely tucked away, we next turned our attention to our annual Thanksgiving Day Game with our traditional rival, West Night. The annual "pep" meeting was held at which our school songs were rehearsed in a fine manner. A Committee of East Knights succeeded in securing enough contributions from the student body to buy new uni- forms for our band. Thanksgiving morning dawned clear and cold for the first time in about six years. East Night presented a fine spectacle at the gameg the football team with their new coats 3 the band with their new uniformsg and the rooters with their shakers and arm bands. The game f'7 f "N f F H slllllllll s ll ll " " " a a...l.l...z One h1.t71.d'l'L"d ninety-nine Wu ei is started at last and what there was of it proved to be all East Night. The Blue and Gold working like an oiled machine did everything but anhilate West Night. After the smoke had cleared away, East Night had 32 and West Night 0. This proved to be the largest score ever made by either of the teams since they have been competing against one another. Getting thirty-two points in our final game brought our total for the season to 256 against 65 for our opponents. East Night can well be proud of a record like this. As a climax to a most successful season, Mr. Wilbur tendered the football team an elaborate banquet which was prepared by the able mem- bers of the East Night Supper Cooking Class. Mr. Wilbur, Mr. Cadwallader, our new assistant principal and Coach Buehren praised the team for the successful season it had had. The following players are lost to the team through graduation: Captain Robert CWhiteyJ Westerkamp, who by his fine playing has earned four letters as a member of our team for four years, Joseph Bellersen, our capable center, who has also been with us for four years, as has been Nelson Rheinhold, our end, and Wm. Nedelman, quarterbackg Melvin Achtemeyer, tackle, and Carl Pollak, guard, complete the list. All of these players are letter men and we hope that their loss will not prevent East Night from having just as successful a season as we have enjoyed this year. The ambition of every high school or college football player is to win his school's letter. This, like the olive wreath of the ancient Greeks, is his greatest reward. Mr. Wilbur presented letters to the following players: Robert Hall Conrad Jung Sylvester Kuderer Fred Maschmeyer Wm. Nedelman Joseph Niehaus Carl Pollak Nelson Rheinhold Joseph Stieringer Anthony Wenzel Robert Westerkamp CCaptainJ Melvin Achtemeyer Joseph Bellersen Aaron Beran Walter Bohl Carl Brafford Charles Crawley Edward Dill Bernard Dougherty Robert Donovan Peter Ebner rig X f li' ff N eslllllnln K H H H t" H a aalliilsi Two hundred W If W Y V hw M fjfL:M!y Two hundred one 'j ' X lei is Basket Boll W. Dwight Sporing... , ,, ,.A...,.. ,.,...., .,...,,.,. . , . ..,.. ,A,..... . 4 .,.,...C0ach Arthur Wheeler .C ...r ........... .. ,r....., Assistant Coach Henry Sien .,..r,., r...,,r....,,..... Captain THE TEAM Walter Bohl William Maxwell William Nedelman John Ross Robert Westerkamp John Stieringer Henry Sien, Captain Earl Born Elmer Born Conrad Jung Robert Loftus Vx ,f t ill K . il s!!!lll!!!e 4 ll 1' ll Two hundred two H allllllll 7 Qi is all Illia Basket Ball FTER several mediocre basketball campaigns, the pets of Coach Dwight Sporing finally came into their own during the 1929-1930 season and showed the doubting "Thomases" that a splendid quintet could be produced by East Night High School in spite of the limited practice facilities. When all was said and done and the shrill blast of the referee's whistle no longer assailed the sensitive ear-drum, East N ight's basketball team was found to have won seven games and lost five, outscoring opponents 301 points to 223. The season marked the renewal of basketball rivalry with West Night, but the renewal was not blessed with success. East dropped both games, 25 to 23, and 23 to 22. The Blue and Gold, however, has no alibi and will avenge these defeats in future seasons. The largest crowds in the history of night school basketball watched East and West collide. It is estimated that nearly 2000 students viewed these contests. These players forming the 1929-30 squad are: Walter Bohl William Maxwell Earl Born William Nedelman Elmer Born John Ross Elmer Frede Henry Sien, Captain Cooney Jung John Stieringer Robert Loftus Robert Westercamp Oscar Zobel Arthur Wheeler, Jr., a veteran of East Night, acted in the capacity of assistant coach. Wheeler handled this job in a highly capable manner and it is hoped thathe will return to us next season. Henry Sien, who has captained East's team for three years and played under the Blue and Gold for four seasons, has completed his court career. His services upon the team will be greatly zmissed. John Stieringer, who by the dint of constant work developed into one of the finest centers in these parts, played a brilliant game all season and was one of the chief mainstays of the quintet. "Ty" Jung, an aggressive, scrappy player, furnished the "Owls" with the punch that .marked their attack. Two of the season's "finds" were the Born twins, Earl and Elmer. These two boys began to click this season and remained constant threats to East's foemen throughout the campaign. The following players grad- uate this year, Elmer Frede, William Nedelman, John Ross, Henry Sien and Robert Westerkamp. East Night will miss them. Promising reserve material is on hand for 1930-31. This material, backed by the new East Night spirit, should accomplish great things for the Blue and Gold. -Henry Sien, f s as sllilllln 4 an Il 3 Q I 4 P mnnlhlnnnu Two hundred three 7 K- sl llllulei ia Basket Boll Comments N many respects the Basketball team of 1929-1930 has completed the most successful season of any quintet that East Night has fostered since I have been connected with the school. Basketball competition has been resumed with West Night after an interval of fifteen years, games have been played with some of the best teams in the city and in no scheduled W. D, S,,,,,.mg encounter have the boys been defeated by more than five points. Last, but not least. the team of "Thirty" is the first one to achieve financial success. It is lamentable, however, that some members of the squad find it necessary to divide their talents by playing with some outside organization. Players who divide their interests cannot possibly give to East Night the fighting spirit for which her past teams are remembered. "Ben" is looking forward to another season when such practice will become ancient history. The team and coaches wish to thank Prof. Wilbur for the splendid backing that he has given them during this past season. -W. D. Sporing, Coach. is W lm plana! K DE Two hundred four r - --1.1 "1 ,. If I 1. .I l I is W .2 if U To f lex Ei is I-I CT STU F F The Job of Being? the Editor Getting out this annual is no picnic, If we print jokes, people say we are silly: If we don't they say we are too serious. If we clip things from other magazines, We are too lazy t'o write them ourselves. If we don't, we are stuck on our stuff. If we stick close to the job all day, We ought to be out hunting up news. If we do get out and try to hustle, We ought to be on the job in the office. If we don't print contributions, We don't appreciate true genius, And if we print them the annual will be filled with junk. And if we make a change in the other fellow's copy, We are too critical, If we don't, we are asleep. Now, like as not' some guy will say We swiped this from some magazine. We did! 5 I, -s- P' Humor Staff Busily Engaged on the Annual. "Who didn't ante?" SK Pk Sk Mr. Smith: Un Modern European His- toryj If you would see Napoleon today, Just what type of a person do you think he would be?" Elmer Born: "A very old man." -By I-label lncorpulatecl At a recent session of the Friday Night Chemistry Class, four popular -young men were reported to have broken fourteen test tubes, a beaker, and a thistle tube. 5 O ' f - -- 1: wt The Reason Ik Pk Pk Rose Sander: "What's the matter with this chicken? Christ Bang: "It's been in a tight, madamf' Rose Sander: "Well, then, take it back and bring me the winner." Pk all Pk Barber: "What kind of hair cut do you want young man?" Al. Schoenfeld: "One like my father's." Barber: "What kind of a hair cut has your father got?" Al. Schoenfeld: "One with a hole in the middle." Ik Pk Pk Pat Daugherty driving his first flivver came to a sign which read: "Detour seven miles." "Shure," he said to his wife, "I think we will go there and look the town over, and if we don't like the place, 'twill not be far to come back." wk ak wk Coming down to breakfast late one morning, Mrs. Heimbrock asked, "Did that young man kiss you last night?" Ann: "Now mother, do you suppose that he came all the way from Boal Street to look at the gold fish?" ,ff KH all , . , 5 Ellillllll. f U ll ll ll .iiillIilQ!. Two hundred seven lei is Marg. Kearney: 'AI would like to see the captain of the ship." Sailor: "He's forward, Miss." Marg: "I don't care: this is a pleasure trip." Pk Pk Pk 01, - ' l m it i. 'ffiii LL 231'- Tragedy of the Operetta The spotlight failed to light, as Sarah Butler starts to display her technique in the form of a piano solo. lk HF Pk Mr. Lyle: "The earth is not very pow- erful. We can attract and affect only the moon." Dick Shubert: 'ANow-a-days it's the moon that attracts and affects us." Pk if Pk Judge: "You can take your choice, ten days, or Sl0.00." Joe Ziegler: fStill in a foggy condi- tionj "I'll take lhicj the money, your honor." lk Pls PF Mall: fAt the telephonej "Send as- sistance at once. I have turned turtle." Voice: fAt other endj "My dear sir, this is a garage. What you want is an aquarium." Pk P14 if Clara Bruns: "How old are you, my little man?" Frank Jansen: "I don't know. Mother was twenty-six when I was born, but now she is only twenty-four." Pk 31 Pk Viola Goetz: "Oh, look at the poor old man all bent over with rheumatisnlf' Irwin Garber: "Rheumatism, my eye. It's Jack coming home from a ride in a rumble seat." Emma Koenig: "Why does Tony Stel- tenkamp always close his eyes when he sings?" Rex Russell: "He is so kindhearted that he can't See the others suiferf' Ik is Pk Alice Rasch: "Am I the first girl you ever kissed?" Geo. Meredith: "Of course you are! Why is it that all the girls ask the same question?" if HK wk Mr. Lyle: "When two bodies come to- gether violently they generate heat. Joe Holman: "Not always. I hit a guy once and he knocked me cold." HF PK Pk Mr. Morris: "Mr, Ernst, what did Archmides say when he found that his bath was overflowing?" Ray Ernst: "Eureka, I've found it!" Mr. Morris: "What did he find, Mr. Ernst?" Ray Ernst: "Er - - He must have found out how to stop the water." FF PF FF Mr. Walker: "Who can name one im- portant thing we have now, that we did not have one hundred years ago?" John Delaney: "Me." 9k wk SF We are not sure but we have an ink- ling that Sterling Staggs is falling for Sarah Butler's sweet disposition. Z ig 'L xilgi D --- f ik lf h The Strugglers J. Schlosser: "May I have the last dance with you?" S. Butler: "You've just had it." IHHIIHUHHRI K IW llll Ilh an ll as ll fff i ll T Two hundred eight Q . iiflifrfifii-5 ri Qi? Hmgi, g Ltr alnllila si ie ululliain Joe Bellerson wrote the following let- ter to a business firm ordering a razor: "Dear Sirs: Please find enclosed 35.00 for one of your razors, as advertised, and oblige. P. S. I forgot to enclose the 35.00, but no doubt a firm of your high standing will send the razor anyway." The firm received the letter and replied as follows: "Dear Sir: Your valued order received the other day, and will say that in reply we are sending the razor, as per request, and hope that it will prove satisfactory. P. S. We forgot to enclose the razor, but no doubt a man wit'h your cheek will have no need of it." Ik wk Pk Corrine Diener: "Why is Bill Davis walking down the street between those two girls ?" James Clark: "Aw, they are playing that they are a cheese sandwich." Ik if Pk Theresa Post: "Who drank this bott'le of gin?" Bob Westerkamp: "I did-sagainst the law t'have shpirits ina houze." lk HF 214 Ambrose Kinross: "Not a bad looking sedan you have there, Al. What's the most you ever got out of it?" Al. Schoenfeld: "Six times in one mile." urn.-lm-nn1nn1un...nu1uu1nn1nnn1nuiuu1uu1m The Gossip Corneri .L,.-...-..-.-....-...,-....-...-....-....-....-...-.....-...--4. "Lee" Strobl wishes to extend her thanks for the penny received from her generous admirers after a recent Dram- atic Club rehearsal. lk Sk 'K When two of E. N.'s most prominent students appeared in all the glory of raiment colored like the town is some- times painted, excitement ran high while the two heroes became modest as blush- ing violets in reply to questions. if Pk Pk Some fellows will take a chance on most anything, f'r instance: Going through the hall with their hat' on. Cross- ing Woodward and Sycamore at 9:45 p. m. without looking for Fords. Miss- ing an East Knights meeting. But no one will take a chance on studying. Mr, Harkins: fTo class in chemistryj "What does sea Water contain besides sodium chloride?" Alma Fleck: "Fish, sir." 'lf Pk wk if ' L' ., uw . QQ X 'A -nidoc 1 2 ',V"'x,q,i Ax ' - JU QW: U H if , ? Glee Club Moonlight Hike And we christened her "Noah's Ark." 4: wk if Fred H. Kirbert is thinking seriously of quitting the engineering "racket" for a job with a local baking concern, so that he may be amidst his strong weakness- cheese cake. Something he cannot resist indulging in on his way home every night after class. He gets a twenty cent piece for fifteen cent's because of his constant patronage and the advertise- ment he so generously gives the "Pas- try" when he passes the Palace Theater devouring the same. 4' lk lk One class has a championship bowling team this year, but no one ever hears the scores of their matches. There was a rumor of a match by which one promis- ing student was to make 50'Zz on his grades-if he won. 4' ik 4' Mr. Frieden was reviewing transport- ation in economics for the examination. "No doubt," he said, "you all wish that I was going some place." After a brief pause, he continued, "Incidentally, trains do not go to that place." lk HK Pk Joseph Ziegler and Alma Fleck, in possession of sound mind, memory, and understanding, do bequeath to some fu- ture Old Timer the privilege of testing the memorable spots not encrouched up- on by them on the Old Timers skating party at the Palace rink. !!i!m!i!E K " " - 'P U " 2 !..imL!! Two hundred nine n . U aln.I.l.nl 3 is Joe Ziegler knows all the 'tcops" in Covington, he says. How come? Sk elf Pk Sunbonnet Sue puts on the sob act rendering the song "Washing Dishes." Yfgl ei - fir' 5 -5--I. ws" iililililileiii liluli i i . , Glee Club Operetta if PK Pl' We certainly hope that the day's stroll in Eden Park by Christian Bang, Erin Gose, Rex Russell, and Mary Drennen was an enjoyable one. 24 Pls 22 "The practice of mental telepathy is difficultft said Mr. Sporing. "I have tried to affect the mind of another with no good effect. Can you tell me why I could- n't, Miss Sharp?" "Well," replied that young lady, "to begin with you have to have a mind stronger than your subject." Pk Pls :lf We must not forget to tell something about the embarascing predicament George Meredith found himself in when he invited a cert'ain young lady to have a date with him. Feeling secure with three dollars and fifty cents in his pocket, he asked her where she wanted to go. She replied she wanted to taxi down- town, go to the Grand Theatre, eat' a lunch, and taxi home. What did he say? His answer was his embarassment. fll Pk Pk On being asked the secret of his suc- cess, in wrestling high grades from our formidable teachers, Rex Russlell un- shamefully reveals that he chews gum incessantly to help him concentrate and not to annoy his teachers and classmates, as we formerly supposed. Elizabeth Brinley said she had a wonderful time on the hike given by the Old Timers Club on Sunday, March 16. No wonder, she was escorted by the handsome Mr. Robert Kornhoff. Pk ,lf wk After a certain bowling match, Pat Daugherty announced a pair of bowling shoes for sale, exchange, or what have you. Sk Pl: 14 Even though Rose Sander and Emma Koenig hail from Sedamsville they can't contrive the idea that creeks are sup- posed to be walked over, not walked through. Plf Pk PF Larry Niemer was a brave, brave boy. Taking a dare, he offered the girl not a cigarette but a cigar. Did you catch him, boys, when she fmoked it and seemed to enjoy it? Pk Pls PK The senior hike on March 9 gave us an unexpected geography lesson. What is the chief characteristic of Kentucky? All together now, "Barbed-wire Fences!" We know a little girl whose nickname begins and ends with K who nearly fell in love with a dark-eyed villain because he was so obliging in lifting her over the fence we crossed at least nineteen times by actual count. Pk Pls Sk Suds: "Tremble, villian, tremble." Pollak: 'tYes Sir-r-r-r." 1- KvMk.'1., Scene from Pepper Pot Ulf lk Pk We know a nice teacher who is on the faculty bowling team but who takes de- light in shooing us out of the typing room before seven-thirty. ,W , Il'l'IIIa eau on Il II nr 2 aiiilii unmltllnnu nn-'Hi-nu Two hundred ten fly ts- ei is I W There is panic in the heart of many a boy who saw Sarah Butler in Sun- bonnet Sue and who are wondering if he might have a chance to gain her friend- ship. But in the heart of Blum, the spot- light engineer, there should be no doubt. He is beyond even a possibility of eligi- bility. How Sarah hates negligent spot- light engineers who crab her acts! ik his Pk We wonder how many know that a big, blond, blue-eyed football player is so bashful that when he goes to a party, he plays the player-piano to escape the crowd of girls who just adore big blond, blue-eyed football players-especially bashful ones. Pk Pk Pls How does it feel to be Dick Schubert? Popularity must be a pleasant state of blis to live under. Does he have to mount machine-guns on his car to keep the girls out? Does he ever feel suffocat- ed with girlish adoration? Does he ever gaze at his likeness in a mirror and wonder at his attractiveness? Such are too ponclerous for mere gossipers. I8 Ill ak It was quite noticeable how Rose Sand- er and Frank Jansen kept each other such enjoyable company on the Senior girls hike Sunday, March 23. wk Pk SK We find it suitable to prophesy right here that Ambrose Kimross-lovely name -will some day be a big leather man. Why, leather is the subject of his ordin- ary conversation, his discussions in Eng- lish, his debate propositions, even hi: livelihood. We are with him in English and he can certainly leather us down. ak Sk 40 In a discussion on studying, one stu- dent stated that he could study with the radio going and would not be dis- turbed. Bill Dollenmayer said he could go to sleep with the radio going and would not be disturbed. Pk Ik HF Is ther-ei a chubby, blond haired boy, in our graduating class who is an ideal type of out-of-door man for a western movie? If you want the truth, ask any senior who went on the hike March 9th, and get this answer, "Of course, Stagg, but we don't see much of him nowadays -well, in fact, not 'Since he tri-ed to ruin us city-born, city-bred seniors by lead- ing us int'o the Kentucky wilds." We have often wondered why all class- room seats are not put in the first rows. For example of the disadvantages of the back seats, take for instance those of Mr. Biggs' third bell civic class. Mr. Bigg:, in his eH'orts to get and keep order, ever keeps an eagle eye on the poor unfortunates in the back rows while we in the front enjoy ourselves as much as we please. And to keep up the inter- est of those in the rear, he has them such read aloud passages containing hard words as cognizable, broad, appel- late and judiciary, 44 Pk BK We always thought Sullivan was a nice Jiggs-sort of man but now we have the proof. With our own eyes we saw him hold a big umbrella over himself and his girl friend all the way down to the terminal-and we noticed he didn't notice when the rain stopped. bk Bk bk You must not get the wrong impres- Lion of Bill, our orator. He's that all right, bun he's mean, too, downright cruel. After the final contest on that fateful Monday night, Bill was chosen time-keeper for the basketball game that same night. Did he keep time? And how? The first quarter, on observing the near- collapsing players, he blew the whistle six minutes late. Later, becoming excited and forgetting he had Mr. Sporing's fancy whistle in his mouth, he startled one of our players into mis ing a basket and the fat umpire to come waddling over to see why our little Bill blew t'he whistle. FF fl' 'lf Before the East Knighfs Dance Mary Drennen in her Essay on Women mentioned all her fine points but failed to explain the reason for the sour ex- pression on said gentleman's face. fi li'l'III' lwlilnn-ni . ff W e u ll u u an 2 aIIi'llillu Two hundred eleven unnlllllwnn lv F r , , Qi is FR Our learned Mr. Lyle of geology fame gives us an important insight in the pro- nunciation of such hard words as gneiss rock. When in doubt, pronounce the g silent as the q in cucumber. Ik Pk wk 'M-':':: X it far.-P.-Q2 If -- - if ' 2 ' 1 A+ -- : ' , 9, "Q-,-ia? Girls Gym Class The reason why so many of our fair youths are wandering through the halls every Friday evening. Sk HF :ls Advice on broadcasting with broken sets will be cheerfully rendered by Mr. Walker of Room 313. 4' lk lk Such is the state of our friend Anna Belle Lyons that she needs must be call- ed at least ten times before she'll answer -that is, if she's walking with her special boy friend down Woodward Street. ak ak ,F There is a heart-broken little girl in Mr. Vogel's first bell history class. She was so fond of little teachers who wore fancy little brown mustaches. History has no adventures for her hero looks so young. if Ik lk In this day of uncertainty, we wish we had a version of this life-one as cer- tain, fixed, unchangeable as Saddler fyou know himj the little electrician in Mr. Sp0ring's second bell English clafs. ll' if if Isn't it a tragedy that our fair heroine of the comedy prefers the dark villain of the play to the score of nice boys who are willing to be stage-struck or anything to gain one of her smiles? Why did certain ones in Mr. Lyon's English class receive such commendable grades? Could it be a league of piano- players is the answer? We know six favored ones who are musicians. Shame on. us! if Sk lk Such oversight! On the part of the Commerce Club history-makers. We deemed the hair-pin debate the most interesting and beneficial discussion of the year. It is of immense importance whether women wear straight, humped, or no hair-pins. Sk Ili 'F The private life of Annual editors sometimes contains sad episodes of mis- guided gallantry. Take that of Tony Steltenkamp. The boy merely meant to be kind when he took Ann Heimbrock, who lives way up in Price Hill home, but he must have felt himself a martyr to the cause when he missed the last car at midnight and waited until two-twenty for the next one and missed that, and then walked downtown at two-thirty. wk lk lk - Why do we not have chaperones for Freshies? They're needed badly. David Yates, Freshie, picked up Mrs. Mc- Daniel's keys to play with one night and forgot to return them until an hour later when she had searched madly for them all around the library. Sk Ik Ulf We are wondering who causes Pickett to have so many fever bli:ters. Sk Pk at It is said t'hat since Ed. Hannaford has been going on Senior hikes, he has learned to cook "hot-dogs" in a delicious manner. ,F it it Mr. Lyle: "That star above us is ten times as large as the earth." Marion Hudepohl: "Then why doesn't it keep the rain off of the earth?" Does anyone know how long Dick Schubert's "Chev" can keep going? On Montana Avenue, one Sunday, it was seen to stop four times-We won't tell in what distance. Ik ik ik Mr. Frieden was illustrating a point, "Many who are grown up still keep their baby habits," he said. Immediately Pat Daugherty was seen to remove his finger from his mouth. K ' "w 5 H Ellllllllll K ll U T h dldt I " 1' 2 illllillli. I '. av v if ff K I X sllallllnia si The masculine members of the Rost- rum Staff find a good many errands to the class room of the Supper Cooking Classes there Thursdays. Wonder why? if Sk Dk favorite ex ression i' Dorothy's P 'e' "Yeah," she is very interested in Supper Cooking Class and she has not divulged her plans for t'he future.-Is this just a coincidence? at at Y It seems to us that Joe Ziegler's am- bition is to have a harem. Remember Joe on the hikes? They say flies llke sugar. The evidence shows that Joe must have ClIT'!, Ik wk wk Mr. Fosco: "Who was that who laugh- ed aloud?" Evans: "I did sir, but I didn't mean to do it." Mr. Fosco: "You didn't mean to do it?" Evans: "No, sirg I laughed in my sleeve but I didn't know there was a hole in the elbow." . Ik 'lf Pk Mr. Brubaker: "What happens to gold when it is exposed to air?" Habel: fAfter long reflectionj "It is stolen." ak 96 HE lst. Drunk: "Say, how did you find yourself this mornin'?" 2nd, Drunk: "That was easy, all I did was look under the table and there I was." ak is at 'Z fi, , Q X is lIn.l.I.lIs iCan You Imagine?f 4...-........................-....-....-....-..-....-....-.........g. Elmer Habel without his chewing gum. Mr. Walker suddenly growing tall and losing his sense of humor. Sarah Butler without her boy friend. Ann Heimbrock without her cheery, "Hello, how are you?" Emma Koenig being boisterous. Margaret Kearney mi:sing a football game. Theresa Post being unsociable. Sterling Staggs getting a low grade. Mike Mall looking at the stars. Bud Hudepohl in a hurry. Elva Andes with nothing to say. East Night losing a football game. Mary Little doing the break-a-way. Elvira Burdick missing a school hike. Dorothy Wagner failing to volunteer her services. Mr. Sporing without his curls. Christian Bang without his truck. Kabby standing still. Norma Kurz missing a basketball game. Joe Schlosser being stuck on himself. Viola Goetz singing mezzo-soprano. Mr. Inskeep being harsh. Joe Holman in an operetta. Rose Sanders walking to Sedamsville. Tony Steltenkamp without a date, Al. Schoenfeld not being busy. Lloyd Freeman taking things seriously. Eddie Hannaford not talking to a girl. Westerkamp being bashful. A Senior meeting with full attendance. May Fry not saying, "You dern thing." Dick Schubert without his "Splendid, f7X i Qi Q 9' old chap, splendid!" Q,, fri Xl f5'tX f I X l x? H R'-'Q 'M fg x Q' 3 . P N F III i if? ff 'A ' Making Hay While the Sun Shines Frank Blum without his "O Yea?" John Burridge not cracking a smile. James Clark not being studious. Mr. Frieden bowling? Mary Drennan writing an essay on the merits of man. Alma Fleck not being a blond. Seniors take heed, from one who Bellersen playing a piano by hand. knows, on how to propose. Brooks without his mustache. Kabby sez: "If you love I, like I love Marie Cole being exclted- 7 me, 1et's both get hitched! Raymond Ernst: missing school. en ll au ll 1us 'iIn Il'llIdI'fT'll unn1IHI'r1u Two hundred thirteen A v 1 ' as . f l ww Illini: ei Bertha Fine without her eye-zhade. Flerlage without his gaiters. Goodman not boosting up trade for the family. , Gormley with a frown. Donna Haycraft without Ashcraft. A year at East Night: without Clemen- tine Hurley. Kinross not taking "Tess" home from late staff meetings. Kornhotf wearing a coat. Meredith losing interest in the Com- merce Club. Bill Murphy Hunking. Pollak hating himself. Harry Ross roller-skating down to Sedamsville. JohniRoss without' his Eleanor. . Rex Russell not teasing the girls. Lawrence Schmidt sans curls. Charlotte Staab making less than 9096 in exams. Wilson cracking a smile. n Mary Thompson's boy friend B0ft'W8it- mg for her after school. Florence Wimmer being boisterou . Joe Ziegler being bashful. 1 i 1 wif . 'a - .3 K lx r-'rs ai - '0 gd.T"1,w' ' ..'-1'af"g-. "X :' ,-'Lg-.mf-f I Faw Down-Go Boom And we ate our meals standing up the next dey, didn't we, Helen? :ligllll mr .11 an me Two glbimdtvd fourteen Elini N W 1 , w 1 , X I 1 ' M Y 'F f N I Ui w 11 Two hzmdred jifteen Two hundred sixteen .Q-lr' .s.:-.4 x IXWWIQACI, Wm' n H x , w ' 1:1 ' Two hundred seventeen n .ij 'if' Rfk The Jollier Love a lirtlq laugh a little, live a little, friendg Do a little bit of good-you,ll get it in the end. Lift a little burden from another's aching heart And do a little more than what you think your part. Love a little, H Laugh a little, Sing a little song, And feel a little better when you jolly things along. Birds are winging gaily, singing flowers in summer greet, Where the woodland leaves are dancing, whirling eager feet, Everything in nature seems to call to you somehow- Every perfumed summer breeze is sent to fan your brow. Nothing ever Joy shall sever, Nothing shall go, wrong, With him Who does his level best to jolly things along. Love a little, laugh a little, live a little, too! Do a little more than any other does for you. Brush a little sorrow from another's tear-dimmed eye, And drop a little comfort to the hearts you're passing by. Life is glorious, Love victorious And the heart beats strong, So live and laugh and love, my friend, and jolly things along. i -H . E. Warner ITL..- I...--.'l.-,j ,!,,'ln W" 1 , A X V, Qi is Mall, Lewis .,...4.......A Massel, Joseph ..... ,.A.... Meehan, Robert J. .....,. Meredith, George E ..,... ., Michaelson, Phillip .AA..... Millard, Richard ........ Morgan, Robert ..........,..r Mountford, Geraldine .,.... Murphy, William J. ..,.... . Nedelman, William ...i..... O'Keefe, Alice M. .....,i. Palmer, Robert ..,...........i Passmore, Charles E. ,.... .. .....,........4152 Kirby Avenue Richmond Street ,.......3750 Pennsylvania Avenue Oak Street ..,...,,.1884 Huron Avenue ..,.,.....6384 Meiss Avenue 3308 Isben St., Oakley E. 3rd Street .4194 Marburg Av., Oakley John Street .,..........425 E. 13th Street ,..,.....4066 Liston Avenue 290 McCormick Place Patton, Savannah ,.,..,,.,...,. .ii....i.ii..i.........,,..... 7 02 W. 8th Street Philipp, Blanche Mae ,....,. .,................... E lland 8: Ridge Avenues Pieper, Edith ....,....,,.,,,... .... 4 721 Stewart Place, Madisonville Plake, Earl ......,...,.,.. .........,..,....,.,......... 5 14 Channing Street Pollak, Carl ......,.......... ,...........................,........ 1 516 Republic St. .Post, Theresa A. ............., ..,, 4 610 McNeill St., Norwood, Ohio Quisenberry, Frank E ..,, . ....., .. ...................... 540 W. 7th Street Remensperger, Margaret ......,. ,..,..... 4 331 Greenlee St., St. Bernard, Ohio Rikin, Isadore ..,.,...,.....,........, .,.,...,.......................,... 3 10 Melish Avenue Roeller, Ida Elizabeth ......, .. ..... .,...... 1 1 Glenwood Avenue Ross, Harry .,.......,.........., ..,,.,...........,... 2 747 Riverside Drive Ross, John H. ...,......... ...,.......................... 8 30 E. 3rd Street Russell, Rex ............. .....,.,. 1 212 Pike St., Covington, Ky. Sadler, Robert ..,.,.......,... Sander, Rosalia H. ,....... . Sandheger, Margaret ...... Scheirich, Adelaide H .... . Schlosser, Joseph H. ....., Schmidt, Lawrence ....... Schmitz, Harry ..........,.,.. Schoenfeld, Aloysius ,...,.,. Shepherd, Bertha .........,, Shirra, Catharine ....... .........1020 Fox Av., Hamilton, Ohio Delhi Avenue ......,...321 Retreat St., Bellevue, Ky. 2830 Claypool Avenue 1044 Washington St., Newport, Ky. Montgomery Road ...,,....607 York St., Newport, Ky. Budd Street W. 9th Street . . . .. . .17 47 Northcutt Avenue Sien, Henry ......,...... ....... 8 03 Windham Avenue Simms, Virginia ..,.,.... .,.....,.......,..... 1 337 John Street Spaulding, Procter ,.....,.. .....,.......,.,... 5 35 Central Avenue Staab, Charlotte E. ,..,.... ....... 7 626 Anthony Wayne Street Staags, Sterling G. .,......., ,..,...,.........,.....,.,..., E rlanger, Ky. Stallworth, Herbert G .... . ....,.............., 608 W. 7th Street Steffee, Mary G. ......,....... ....,.,.. 2 15 Wade Street . f s ,f s illgmllif Q Il Il u no an 3 allgmiiln M we Two hundred twenty-three Im lm' H ii ,. 1-,. 77 npr , ei it Steltenkamp, Anthony F ....... .. .....,...... 406 Reading Road Sterling, Ernest ..................... ...................... 2 674 Drive Stockton, Lottie .................. ................................ 54 5 W. 'Mr Sullivan, Timothy J. ....... ..... 1 43 VanVoast Ave., Bellevue, Tatum, Blair A ..... .......,... ................................... 29 24 Alina Thompson, Mary L. ........ .......................... 1 4 W. Court Street Thompson, Olin ........... ...........,.... 9 01 Paradrome Street Toth, Elizabeth ............ ..................... 1 613 Baltimore, Avenue Voss, William A. ,..,......... ........ 1 40 E. 43rd St., Covington, Ky. Wagner, Dorothy C. ...... ........................... 2 234 Symmes Street Warner, Ray .....,......,...... ............................. 4 10 Carmalt Street Webering, Bernard H. .,..., Webster, Henry F. ......,... .. Westerkamp, Robert .......... White, Andrew.. ....... Wilson, James A. ............... Wimmer, Florence C. ......... Wolf, Norman ................. Wolff, John E. ,........... , Ziegler, Joseph H. ...... .21st dz Russell Sts., Covington, Ky. ...........124 E. 4th St., Newport, Ky. Winfield Street Chandler Street ..........538 Ringgold Street Savoy Place Linn Street Park Av., Newport, Ky. 3813 DeCoursey St., Covington, Ky. FN f ill 5g5g,!,gig5 nu mr. u n u e .MW Two twenty four "THANKS" To the Faculty : ' l E, the student body of East Night High School wish to express our - deep and sincere gratitude for your efforts on our behalf in our quest for the things of higher learning. We wish to thank you for your splendid cooperation in the fields-of academic and commercial studies, for your guidance in matters outside the classroom, for your untiring effort in helping to make a success of all social and athletic activities of our school, and we wish also to thank those teachers who have helped make this Annual a success. 6 II all l H s f s ell Two hundred twenty-five X, H giii is l :wV'I'i1E'r1'l Hi! iii -riff -'iii -'!'S4-'BHK -'PKK -'3' w l I ' 4 1 4 1 1 APPRECIATIQIQI, ,N HE STAFF of the 1930 Rostrum wishes to acknowledge the assistance given by the several firms who have worked with them in producing this year book. The Young and Carl Studio cared for the photographic needs of the book. Their studio was kept open on Sunday and in the evenings to accommodate our students and at all times they were ready to cooperate in meeting emergencies. Their high grade Work speaks for itself. We wish to express our sincere apprecia-' tion for the help given us by The Art Crafts Engraving Company. They were always ready to advise, aid, and follow through the many problems connected with art, color, designs, proportions, etc. Their plates are very satisfactory and their service splendid. However, it is the printer who brings the task to a culmination, who moulds into one book all of the ideas, themes, photos, designs and features that constitute an annual. The Staff takes this opportunity to extend their thanks for the remarkable attention, pains- taking care, and truly craftsman-like work given by The Brown Publishing Company, printers of the 1930 Rostrum. ' -The Editors Two hundred twenty-six i..ll..-1.. 'H . ag-11 1 '. Z". 'ff 'I . 151,16-,'-, X I , .57 , Q1 72.1 4 , , 'fu f.v.A:.u, Q "A-in-:1,-,,. - .'-3,35-x.-f - '4.:'?.13r . fe- sp-,w L Q5 E11 :Ln 'ff ' ,' . yr-, 4, , ,, 1 f W" ' ""'f"'7Y"?"" Wu ,,. . , xx ' - .ff 1 . , My lv , W,- L i , hw-.,g, -K ,. ' ' 1 M w I .- A I J- .-,-5.--4,1 ,M , f,,,z' , '- 'Q ...NJ i i 5: , : ,.:.z4'-,-' . -.v,.. , , ,,, , , Vg., .va 5113,-.,,',' ' . ,. ,, 'ly V ei is Akins, Mae A. ........ . Andes, Elva .,,.,....,Q Ashcraft, Verner ....,. Avey, Charles .....,..,,. Bang, Christian .........,. Barnes, Mattie Alice ......, Barnhart, Velda ...........,. Barreto, Herminio ........ Becker, Morris ..,........ Bellersen, Joseph ,..i.,. Betz, Phillip .....li...i. Biesack, George ,..... Breitner, Martin J. ,...... Brinley, Elizabeth ......... Brooks, Bert M. ...ii..... Bruns, Clara .,.....,....... Burdick, Elvira ......,...... Burridge, John W. i...... . Butler, Sarah .,........... Carthan, Elkins ...,i..... Clark, James D. ...,.... , Cole, S. Marie ........, Cooper, Addie ,...,...,.., Cooper, Gertrude ...,,,.... Davis, William ....... Delaney, John ........,.,..,., Diener, Corinne .,.,.,,.,... Dollenmayer, William ..,,. Drennan, Mary E ..,,.. .,.. Eckerlin, Chris ....,,..,. Eifert, Anna Mae ...,.... Emhaus, Henry .,....,..,... Ernst, Raymond J. ...,.. , Federika, Joseph ,..,,,. Feiler, Inez C. ....,.....,. Fields, Evelyn H. ..,.... Fine, Bertha ....,..,..,. Fischer, Elmer ....,,.. Fleck, Alma ........,.... Flerlage, Herman ....,, Freeman, Lloyd ..,...,.. Senior Directory Hopkins Street , ...,,..,..,.....,...,.,.....,... 1519 Vine Street 316 E. 17th St., Covington, Ky. St. Gregory Street Dorchester Street ...W3109 Gilbert Avenue . ..,...,.,........,..,,...,.,.,,....... 2139 Auburn Avenue Wm. Merrel Co., 5th Sz Pike Streets Clark Street 3345 Woodford Road ...,...,4247 W. 8th Street Orchard Street Hopkins Street .......412 Lafayette Av., Bellevue, Ky. 3846 Mt. Vernon Avenue Grand Avenue .......4114 Lora Avenue, Cheviot, Ohio Milton Street . .,..... 3507 Bevis Avenue, Evanston Richmond Street 2252 Loth Street ............127 Opera Place ........938 W. 9th Street .........938 W. 9th Street ...,,.,.521 E. Liberty Street 1136 Fort View Place ....,...1017 Kingston Avenue ,.......... 415 Milton Street E. 5th Street ..,.,...1804 Fairmount Avenue Woodford Road Race Street .........,1506 Holman St., Covington, Ky. Florence Street ...,....13 Glenwood Avenue ...M837 Whittier Street 842 Rockdale Avenue Northcutt Avenue .,..,..1570 Ijarry Avenue .,,.....2005 Greenup St., Covington, Ky. Fulton Street WF S m e i Ellimlllf S " U " H ' P .!!.m!!!! ' Two hundred twenty-one 1-. 1 Q7 ' fl ' llllllllllll Qi Frey, Mae ....,.,..... Garber, Irwin .,.,......... Gipson, Villmoure ....... Glisson David ,...,..... Goerth, Leo ....,....,...,,... Goetz, Viola Ruth ,....,. Goldstein, Harry ......,.. Goodman, Simon ......... Goretsky, Nathan .......... Gormley, James ...,...... Gose, Erin ...,........,... Green, Myron D. ..,...... Grever, Thomas .......... Gross, Arthur J. .............. Habel, Elmer C. ............. Hannaford, Edward Lee .......... Haycraft, Donna ..........,. Heimbrock, Anna M. ....,... .........2361 Concord Street .........1210 Iliff Avenue ... . . ,3542 Irving Street .........,..1117 Clark Street .........1108 Laidlaw Avenue Milton Street ..........1701 Linn Street ..........548 Prospect Place .. . . . . .3471 Knott Street .........302 E. 5th Street Nassau Street Hillside Avenue .,......1136 Park Ave., Newport, Ky. Burnett Avenue Vine Street ..........152 E. McMicken Avenue ...,......4027 Glenway Avenue .,..........1734 Gilsey Avenue Hoban, Joseph J. ....... ....................... 1 722 Pleasant Street Hodges, Lenora ,....,. ........ 1 ............,.... 6 26 Richgmond Street Holman, Joseph .......... .......... 3 11 E. 18th St., Covington, Ky. Hoskins, Elnora ................ ..........................,.............. 'Z 02 W. 8th Street Huber, Otto G. Jr. ....,..... 587 Reservoir Rd., Fort Thomas, Ky. Hurley, Clementine J. ......... ...,...,,,..,,......,...... 1 926 S. Auburn Avenue Immenhort, Anna ,........,..,. ,......... 4 03 Jefferson St., St. Bernard, Ohio Jansen, Frank ..........,., ..,. . .526 Lexington St., Newport, Ky. Johnson, Susie ..,......... ..................,......, 1 540 Central Avenue Kazdan, Leo N. .........,.... .......,...................... 1 049 Pine Street Kearney, Margaret C. .... Kellar, Victor S. ..........., Kinross, Ambrose J. ...... Kirbert, Fred H. ......... Kistner, Elizabeth ......,... Koenig, Emma M. ...... Kornhoff, Robert .,.,..... Lanier, Frances .............. Lehman, Otto ....,.,......,.... Lichtenstein, Joseph Little, Mary Ray ......,.... Lucas, Wilbur. ..,....... .. Lyons, Anna Belle .......... McKeown, Vera ..,,.,..... Maas, Adelaide ...,.... .......934 Armory Avenue , . . ,832 Cleveland Avenue ,.......528 Dandridge Street Neave Street .....,.....,136 Foote Av., Bellevue, Ky. Sedam Street ...,......225 E. 19th St., Covington, Ky. W. 5th Street .......,.4315 Eastern Avenue ............325 Hearne Street .........1325 Pleasant Street .......,......1533 Elm Street 248 Earnshaw Street ...........744 Summit Street .........965 Hatch Street lnwhlnriwl K flfusn I....a-Z.-auf Ju.-nm -I-fu,b.nn Il .5 I M l O J AU?-'EC!G5A-PHS W7 Q. , 74 44,1 Zefffvg. Mme ffm, ww w wf 0 S. 13 WW 7jf9,.M-4.14.93 QQ OVW H ? ziiimiiia Two huwdfmd twgmfy-seven hawaii 1 4v'f'g E- fy-., Y .f .., Q. ' N 'T' grnfil' ,..,, ,, l L-" f-1 1,4 5 4,- 1,-iw X 1 :-1 I f.., . . vm, fn 4 -.4 - Je, .. '5.7y1-: in I it ,ix 2- N .Y --, , . A , 1 S 11, : 1 . 4! x n 354. VK we L' -' ' ' -'kv gi- I ,gg ,nl -.W L ., .1 I -N .4 .L-,. aw '15, -ge-,h rf -'LF . E4 A- 5:5515 J 4 fl. .v , ff 'V' .5 9 , .2 ' rf ' 419- 7' xl", . '. V. ' '-'prfff' fl ' I-:W,14,r."': ,U-"-.4211-,-. 'REQ 321. 1 A H. , 4... - , I ..-uw - a A , U T Q J-.I . , cf --gl I . ' q 'I - .Lx-L., , f , .111 -f A ,. . Wi, I ' fl, if .. 1.34 '. . ' L ' 'W K ' " . .mL 1.Q.,- N. . ,. .x , , . 1 - Jr '. , 4:-f, ,4-,-.. . .,' , . 1' . -4 vt, Tqrf, K ,I -w.-- 1 mf' -a Av: V gt... , , ,f, , I . YQ., , ",.'Zf'ff ' , . 1 " ,,. L':31v-w -1- V ' LMT. ' gf. Ig?-Q f - 1, sir: ' '.',, ' - f' ffff -'15, Sf- 1 F . X '- ,- f Y '45 ' - ff . 'J' - -wg, K. a ' . rq':,.w ' fl ,.'. ' . -Q.. n. '1' " A. ..'. ' -.ri-- H ,- - - HQ- ' ', " ' ' V. W .-, Jw. 'r ,447 , ,L " .' Yllfx-, ' -fi:-,Ln ' "'.J1'3'f'r- 4 I, , ' ,V br- , ... 81" 1 5 - "'?if,?:4' fi '55 13- fi wg. --' .JN -fy, V M . '-"fat ' 1 V ' 'f,,.I.:','f-. ,.. . f , . ,,-fr 1-L-A uv 72 in tie, if 'ri' - '- A H- :5'+'ff'i fs? - v:,Y-up. M,-gf -4. Aw. ' t -. ,f '--uf' ' .4'4L:??.a!S'fs'l-345 -. f--. -152 .,'-5,,..x I 'fl' I I . I 1 I 1 1 I i I r r H .1 A -f 'Q Q 4.1. -v. , ! 6 i 2 . . In 'z 2 ,I I . L r K u ,s Y!" -J 7

Suggestions in the East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) collection:

East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


East Night High School - Rostrum Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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